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Uchumi wa Tanzania umekuwa-Soma Taarifa ya WB

Discussion in 'Jukwaa la Siasa' started by Dotori, Nov 10, 2007.

  1. D

    Dotori JF-Expert Member

    Nov 10, 2007
    Joined: Nov 3, 2007
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    Tanzania is expected to achieve the fi rst Millennium Development
    Goal—to halve poverty by 2015. Over the past 10 years,
    annual GDP growth has averaged between 5 and 6 percent,
    while GDP per capita has doubled. The population’s well-being
    has improved measurably. In 2000, only 59 percent of children in
    Tanzania went to primary school; today almost all are attending.
    Child mortality has declined. And the country is gradually becoming
    a less costly location for enterprises: the World Bank Group’s 2007
    Doing Business report named Tanzania one of the 10 top reformers
    Country Indicators 1994 2005
    GDP per capita (US$) 157 336
    Average infl ation (%) 37.1 4.4
    Total public debt (% of GDP) 93.7 24.6 (2006)*
    Fiscal balance (% of GDP) –2.3 –1.9
    F.D.I. net infl ows (US$ millions) 151 (1995) 325
    Poverty incidence (%) 39 (1991) 35 (2001)
    Rural poverty incidence (%) 41 in 1991 39 ( 2001)
    Urban poverty incidence (%) 28 in 1991 23 (2001)
    Gross primary school enrollment rate (%) 68 (1991) 112.7 (2006)
    Under-fi ve child mortality (per 1,000) 147 (1996) 112 (2004)
    Maternal mortality (per 100,000 live births) 529 (1996) 578 (2005)
    Population (millions) 26.7 38.3
    *Following Multilateral Debt Relief Initiative.
    Sources: World Bank World Development Indicators 2006; IMF World Economic Outlook
    2006; Annual Economic Survey by Ministry of Planning, Economy and Empowerment;
    Poverty and Human Development Report 2005.
    Tanzania: “MKUKUTA,” a Home-grown
    Agenda for Change
    After independence in 1964, Tanzania
    pursued “African socialism.”
    President Julius Nyerere’s leadership supported
    political stability and national unity
    unparalleled within Sub-Saharan Africa. But
    his economic policies proved damaging. A rural
    development strategy for self-reliant villages
    resulted in drastic falls in food production.
    A thick tier of ineffi cient and overstaffed
    parastatal companies (owned or controlled
    by the state) in the banking, industrial and
    farming sectors siphoned budget resources
    from social services.
    Production languished, and goods grew scarce
    throughout the economy. Service delivery faltered.
    Between 1980 and 1983, GDP growth
    plummeted to less than 1 percent from about
    3 percent, and the country’s reserves fell to
    an average of six-days-worth of imports, while
    infl ation surged to an average of 29 percent.
    In mid-1983, the World Bank froze new
    projects until an economic recovery program
    could be put in place, while continuing to fund
    ongoing operations. In 1985, with conditions
    continuing to worsen, the donor community
    pushed for a plan to address the country’s
    spiraling economic crisis.
    Beginning in 1986, steps were taken
    to improve economic performance.
    The country adopted an economic recovery
    program, led by Tanzania’s President Ali Hassan
    Mwinyi and designed in collaboration with
    IDA, that emphasized market-based producer
    and consumer prices, trade liberalization,
    and an end to controls of exchange rates and
    interest rates. It received signifi cant support
    from the donor community and was initially
    very successful, with GDP growth recovering
    to an average of 6 percent between 1986 and
    The gains were short-lived, however, and, by
    1994, economic growth had slowed to less than
    2 percent. Individual reforms were needed,
    but they weren’t always well-sequenced.
    For example, international trade had been
    liberalized, but state marketing boards still
    monopolized the export crop sector.
    Reforms in different spheres—such as those in
    public enterprise, banks and courts—weren’t
    From the onset of comprehensive reforms in 1995, the International Development Association
    (IDA), the World Bank’s fund for the world’s poorest countries, has provided US$3.2 billion to
    Tanzania. A close and continuous policy dialogue with government has translated into a process
    of change that is driven and supported from within the country. Tanzania’s most recent poverty
    reduction strategy is best known as “MKUTUTA,” after its Swahili acronym. It is the Tanzanians’
    agenda for change.
    Tanzania is the fi fth highest performing country in the IDA portfolio as measured by IDA on
    the basis of macroeconomic, structural, social, and institutional criteria. Within Sub-Saharan
    Africa, it ranks second.
    ■ ■ ■
    well-coordinated either. As the fruits of
    reforms became less visible, support for
    the program weakened, with government
    viewing policy changes as little more than a
    bargaining chip to secure fi nancial assistance.
    Meanwhile, Tanzania’s fi scal performance
    had begun to deteriorate. Tax cuts without
    improved tax administration or expenditure
    control deepened budget defi cits. The government
    pushed for increased support, but
    donors wanted sustained reforms, including
    better fi scal management.
    In 1995, Tanzania began pursuing
    a sustained reform process.
    In June of that year, an independent team of
    experts issued a report (“Helleiner Report”),
    which provided two overriding recommendations:
    the government needed to deliver
    macroeconomic stability through a sustainable
    reform program; and donors needed
    to strongly accept country ownership of the
    development agenda. President Benjamin
    Mkapa, elected at the end of 1995, embraced
    a comprehensive reform agenda for the years
    Reforms aimed to produce a more effi cient
    state and to let the private sector drive
    growth. To improve fi scal management, the
    government established an independent revenue
    authority with an employment system
    built on merit and performance. Tanzania
    also introduced a value-added tax and
    strengthened the judiciary to reduce tax evasion
    and leakage. The fi scal defi cit declined to
    1.9 percent in 2005 from 7.5 percent of GDP
    in 1993.
    A second area of focus was the productive
    sector. Following the disillusionment with
    “African Socialism,” the government focused
    on providing a policy and infrastructure
    framework that would encourage private
    fi rms to grow.
    Since 1995, the economy has
    responded strongly.
    Growth has averaged between 5 and 6 percent,
    with prices stabilizing by 1999. Relief under
    the Multilateral Debt Relief Initiative (MDRI)
    spread over 2007-2044 cancels Tanzania’s
    IDA debt. The total debt cancellation under
    MDRI, including the African Development
    Bank and the IMF is expected to amount to
    about US$3.8 billion, US$2.8 billion of it from
    IDA. Following the implementation of MDRI,
    Tanzania’s debt burden is now sustainable.
    Progress is being made toward
    meeting MDG targets
    Although poverty rates fell modestly between
    1991 and 2001 (the last year for which poverty
    rates were measured), projections show that
    Tanzania should be able to attain the goal of
    halving poverty by 2015.
    The Poverty Puzzle
    Available data shows modest declines in poverty
    levels—from over 39 percent in 1991 to around
    35 percent in 2001. This is the result of an uneven
    pattern: poverty actually increased in the early
    1990s, reaching 40 percent in 1994, and then
    declined with the recovery of economic growth.
    Available data suggest that poverty decreased to
    33 percent in 2005 and that the goal of halving
    poverty by 2015 can be met as long as per capita
    growth is around 4 percent per year.
    The results of a new household budget survey
    to be fi elded in early 2007 will provide a clearer
    picture of poverty trends since 2001.
    Progress is visible on other MDG targets. Mortality
    rates for children under-fi ve decreased
    from 147 per 1,000 live births in 1996 to 112
    in 2004. While in 2000 only 59 percent of
    children in Tanzania went to primary school,
    96 percent are attending today.
    However, there is a considerable degree of
    regional inequality. In addition to large ruralurban
    discrepancies, there are large variations
    across districts. For example, access to
    safe water varies from 99 percent in Arusha
    (urban) to as low as 7 percent in Sikonge.
    Tanzania is becoming a less costly place to
    do business. Though still ranked 142nd in the
    world in terms of ease of doing business , the
    2007 Doing Business report highlighted Tanzania
    as one of last year’s top 10 reformers
    worldwide. Indeed, foreign investments have
    more than doubled within the last 10 years.
    IDA is Tanzania’s largest source of development
    assistance, delivering interest-free
    credits and grants since 1963. Since sustained
    reforms began in 1995, however, IDA has
    stepped up its support, extending over US$3.2
    billion to Tanzania in the last 12 years.
    As Tanzania’s largest donor, IDA
    has participated in the country’s
    remarkable transformation.
    More than one-third of IDA’s support since
    1995 has been provided through eight development
    policy operations —initially focused
    on improving public expenditures, reducing
    infl ation, increasing growth, and improving
    the delivery of social services. Later, building
    on the government-led poverty reduction
    strategy, IDA provided direct support to the
    overall development program. Other development
    policy operations have supported
    primary and secondary education.
    Since 1995, IDA has also fi nanced more than 30
    investment projects—with a focus on private
    and fi nancial sector development, energy,
    roads, rail, water, rural development, natural
    resource management, community and local
    government development, and public sector
    In addition, IDA has conducted more than
    60 studies, assessing Tanzania’s economic
    situation, its poverty profi le, the needs of
    various sectors, and effi cient public fi nancial
    management. IDA has collaborated with local
    academia, the government, development
    partners, civil society and other stakeholders
    to build capacity while maintaining high
    analytical standards.
    Helping shape a country-led
    development program.
    IDA provided considerable support to the
    government in its preparation of its fi rst and
    second Poverty Reduction Strategy Papers
    (PRSP) in 2000 and 2004. The second PRSP,
    called “MKUKUTA” after its Swahili acronym,
    was developed through a highly participatory
    process providing a framework for growth
    and poverty reduction. Donor activities are
    increasingly aligned with the plan.
    Building capacity for
    macroeconomic management.
    To deepen the understanding and commitment
    to fi scal reform, IDA helped establish
    an annual Public Expenditure Review (PER) to
    help set priorities within an overall expenditure
    ceiling, as well as to monitor progress
    and assess results. The 2003 PER contained
    a detailed analysis of how to make public
    expenditure benefi t the poor.
    Based on this analysis, the government
    implemented a strategic budget allocation
    system, which links budget allocations with
    the country’s development goals. In cooperation
    with other development partners, IDA
    helped to build understanding and the capacity
    among non-state actors with an interest in
    the budget process. Since 2005, the process
    has been widened to also include a country
    fi nancial accountability assessment and a
    country procurement assessment.
    Harmonizing donor support.
    The government of Tanzania and its development
    partners have entered into a compact
    for managing development cooperation in
    order to achieve national development and
    poverty reduction goals. Called the Joint
    Assistance Strategy, it includes alignment of
    support to the government poverty reduction
    priorities. Tanzania’s Development Partner
    Group, representing more than 35 development
    partners, has analyzed Tanzania’s
    development achievements and challenges
    and has adopted a plan for fi nancial and
    technical support extending until 2010.
    Providing budget support.
    Since 2003, IDA and 13 other donors1 have
    been directly helping to fi nance the Tanzanian
    budget, while providing policy advice.
    This approach has helped double per capita
    spending on areas such as education, health,
    water, agriculture, roads, judiciary, and HIV/
    AIDS, as identifi ed in the poverty reduction
    In the right country context, direct budget
    support for key expenditures provides
    greater potential for domestic ownership
    of programs, strengthens those programs’
    accountability to parliament and the public,
    and helps concentrate procurement, fi nancial
    management, accounting and auditing around
    a single budget process.
    It has become the Tanzanian government’s
    preferred aid modality and is now provided
    by 14 development partners, up from fi ve in
    1. The 13 other donors currently providing budget support include:
    the African Development Bank, Canada, Denmark, the
    United Kingdom, the European Commission, Finland, Germany,
    Ireland, Japan, the Netherlands, Norway, Sweden, and Switzerland.
    The End of Stand-alone Project Units
    Under the Joint Assistance Strategy, a number of steps are being taken to better manage development.
    Some have to do with procurement; others with monitoring and evaluation, coordinating technical assistance
    and increasing aid predictability. One of the more bold ideas is to do away with parallel Project Implementation
    Units (PIUs).
    PIUs have been in use for decades to keep World Bank projects on track. But because they often exist
    outside a country’s institutions, they may do little to build in-country capacity. The World Bank, in keeping with
    international commitments to harmonize and make aid more effective, is working to phase out stand-alone
    implementation units.
    Supporting public service reform.
    In 1999, IDA started funding the fi rst of three
    phases of the government’s public service
    reform program. IDA’s long-term commitment
    to the program (1999–2010) has been instrumental
    in mobilizing a common approach by
    fi ve development partners as well as a joint
    basket fund from donors.
    The combination of programmatic rather
    than project lending in support of a single
    government reform program and strong
    partnership between government and donors
    have already contributed to positive results.
    Notable among others is a performance
    improvement fund—currently being replicated
    worldwide—to support strategic and
    capacity development initiatives in addition
    to salary enhancements for public servants in
    ministries, departments and agencies.
    Encouraging fi nancial and
    private sector development.
    Tanzania has transformed its fi nancial sector
    during the past decade from the sole preserve
    of state-owned fi nancial institutions to a system
    with increased private activity, effi ciency
    and competition. In 1997, the bulk of credit
    went to the public sector, while credit to the
    private sector amounted to only 3 percent of
    GDP. By 2005, credit to the private sector had
    increased to 10 percent of GDP.
    In partnership with four other development
    partners (Denmark, the Netherlands, Sweden
    and the UK), IDA has increased its support for
    changes that strengthen Tanzania’s business
    Between 2005 and 2006, Tanzania became an
    easier place to operate an enterprise: license
    fees for small- and medium enterprises disappeared;
    companies used a central computer
    system for tax registration; imports took 12
    days less to clear customs, and the court
    process became less time-consuming. Higher
    company profi ts, together with improved tax
    collection, increased government revenues
    from 11.3 percent of GDP in 2000 to an estimated
    14.2 percent in 2006.
    While Tanzania is on the right path, its current
    Doing Business ranking (142nd out of 175
    countries) underscores the need for further
    regulatory streamlining.
    IDA’s impact in Tanzania is felt across
    many inter-connected sectors.
    Rural development. The rural economy
    accounts for about 45 percent of Tanzania’s
    overall GDP and for nearly 87 percent of its
    poor. Since the late 1990s, agriculture has
    grown by about 5 percent per year, among
    the fastest in the world, despite intermittent
    drought. IDA has supported enhanced agricultural
    research, management, access to
    extension services and technology improvements.
    A New Roof
    When asked what had changed in recent years
    in Mandawa, a village in Southern Tanzania, a
    farmer responded: “Baada ya miaka michache
    atabadilisha nyumba yake kuondoa nyasi kuweka
    mabati. Umasikini ulijaa kiloba, sasa unapungua
    kiasi kikubwa.” – After a few years my house has
    an iron roof instead of thatch, and poverty has
    fallen a lot.
    But beyond agriculture, other IDA interventions
    have had positive spill-over effects.
    For example, the rehabilitation of trunk and
    feeder roads under the supervision of the
    national road agency (Tanroads), has increased
    the connectivity between urban centers and
    rural areas and improved farmers’ access to
    markets and the delivery of social services
    to rural communities. (However, rural roads
    under the supervision of local authorities
    remain an important challenge.)
    Another example is the privatization of the
    national telecommunications company which
    led to a surge in cell phone ownership (from
    38,000 mobile phone subscribers in 1998 to
    1.6 million in 2004). Improved communications
    in the countryside has had a signifi cant
    impact on agricultural trade and marketing.
    Transportation. IDA has channeled more than
    US$100 million since 2000 to improve transportation.
    It supported the creation of the
    Tanzania Road Fund to mobilize resources for
    road maintenance and helped establish a road
    agency. During this period, the percentage of
    major arteries and trunk roads in good and
    fair condition increased to 86 percent in 2006
    from 51 percent in 2000. Overloading of lorries
    was reduced by 75 percent, and regular
    funding was provided for the maintenance of
    roads by local governments.
    Education. IDA investments in education—
    through projects and budget support—have
    focused on sustainable reforms to widen
    access to schooling while improving quality
    and relevance. The government’s share of
    the recurrent budget devoted to the education
    sector has reached 28.5 percent, higher
    than many low-income African countries. IDA
    support also has included analytical work and
    expenditure reviews with recommendations
    for increasing effi ciency and ensuring sustainability
    of education programs.
    Education: Key Outcomes
    • Gross primary school enrollment rate increased
    from 77.6 percent in 2000 to 112.7 percent in
    • Net primary school enrollment rate increased
    from 58.6 percent in 2000 to 96.1 percent in
    • Drop-out rate declined from 5.5 percent in
    2000–01 to 3.4 percent in 2005–06.
    • Performance in learning measured through
    Primary School Leaving Examinations improved
    from a pass rate of 28.6 percent in 2001 to 61.8
    percent in 2006
    • Tanzania ranked fourth among the 14 African
    countries that participated in a 2000 student
    The Fastest Port in Sub-Saharan Africa
    Contracting private operators to manage the port of
    Dar Es Salaam has transformed the facilities over
    a fi ve-year period, resulting in a doubling of the
    number of containers handled between 2000 and
    2005. Dar has emerged as the fastest port in Sub-
    Saharan Africa, and compares favorably with some
    in Europe and Australia.
    The terminal employs about 500 more people and
    salaries have increased by an average 300 percent
    on average. Instead of paying subsidies to a loss
    making enterprise, the government over the fi rst
    fi ve years, collected US$136 million in taxes from
    the private operator.
    IDA provided fi nancial support and technical advice
    as the transformation of the port was unfolding.
    Health: IDA has supported Tanzania’s efforts
    to increase access to and improve the effi -
    ciency of health services, with policy advice
    and knowledge transfers as well as fi nancing.
    IDA provides funding through a basket funding
    arrangement together with fi ve other
    Over the last 10 years, access to essential
    medicines has increased, diagnosis and treatment
    of the most common killers of children
    (malaria, pneumonia, diarrhea, measles and
    malnutrition) have improved, and a larger
    share of the population is protected from
    impoverishment due to illness with the
    introduction of social insurance. Infant and
    child mortality declined by 32 and 24 percent
    respectively over a six year period (1996-
    An innovative public-private partnership has
    increased the domestic production and use of
    bed-nets to prevent malaria: 38 percent of
    pregnant women slept under a net following
    the launch of the program in 2005, increasing
    to 52 percent in mid-2006.
    Although Tanzania has taken important strides
    towards its goal of poverty reduction, many
    challenges remain.
    Tanzania needs robust and broad based
    growth, particularly in rural areas, to ensure
    sustained progress on this front. Working to
    lessen regional disparities in terms of access
    to basic services will determine opportunities
    for the next generation of Tanzanians.
    Making a Difference in the Fight
    Against Poverty
    “There is more access to health services, there are
    better roads now. The situation has changed but
    we are still one of the poorest countries,” reminded
    Tanzania’s President Jakaya Kikwete in an
    interview in March 2007. “We need to do more.”
    “The major challenge for me is how to attain higher
    growth levels because if we were able to get 8 to
    10 percent growth, sustained over a period of 10
    years, that would really make a difference.”
    The country has established a solid track
    record of macroeconomic stability and good
    use of IDA resources over the last decade.
    Tanzania’s well-defi ned poverty
    reduction strategy makes it well
    placed to absorb additional funding in
    a number of areas.
    Tanzania has moved rapidly on a range of
    policy and institutional reforms in the energy
    and transport sectors but many challenges
    remain in reforming utilities more broadly.
    Tackling Tanzania’s energy defi cit.
    The power sector has diversifi ed its base,
    and improved its management, but still only
    about 10 percent of Tanzanians have access
    to power.
    IDA is working with the government and other
    development partners to mobilize public and
    private fi nanciers to respond to the energy
    crisis. Over the next fi ve years US$1.5 billion
    are needed to provide reliable and affordable
    electricity, doubling the number of people
    with access to electricity. (This cost refers to
    transmission and distribution costs only—not
    to new power generation.) A key part of this
    strategy involves creating the right environment
    for attracting investors. In addition, IDA
    is working closely with the Tanzanian authorities
    on a fi ve year fi nancial recovery plan and
    capital investment program for the sector.
    Developing transport infrastructure.
    Tanzania’s transport infrastructure remains
    insuffi ciently developed to support growth
    and connect all Tanzanians with markets and
    services. While IDA helped to improve the
    condition of the highways and trunk roads,
    locally managed roads (which include feeder
    roads connecting rural populations) have
    suffered years of neglect, with 75 percent in
    poor condition. The volume of goods transported
    by rail is stagnant. Dar Es Salaam is
    severely congested.
    Increased fi nancing would help: improve
    strategic road links between Tanzania and
    neighboring countries to increase trade; rehabilitate
    and maintain rural roads to increase
    access people’s to markets and services; and
    restore and modernize non-road infrastructure
    such as rails, ports, and airports.
    Improving governance.
    According to the World Bank Institute, Tanzania
    improved its control of corruption over
    the last 10 years. But the country started
    from a very low baseline: Tanzania’s ranking
    is on par with the Sub-Saharan average,
    which is lower than two thirds of the world’s
    countries. The government with the help of
    IDA is eager to tackle corruption to further
    improve the country’s standing.
    Raising the educational bar.
    Currently, only 5 percent of adults have a secondary
    education and only about 1 percent, a
    tertiary education. Increased IDA funding for
    the ongoing fi nancing of primary and secondary
    education, as well as for higher education,
    would help to improve Tanzanian’s skills
    to compete in global markets.
    Delivering basic health services.
    Although child and infant mortality rates
    have decreased, maternal mortality rates
    and fertility are showing no, or only minor,
    Due to drug resistance (in tuberculosis
    and malaria), HIV/AIDS treatment, and
    the introduction of more expensive—albeit
    more cost-effective—technologies, the unit
    cost of delivering basic health services has
    In addition, new resources will be needed
    to train health workers and retain them.
    Maternal mortality will only be reduced if the
    country invests in both staff and facilities to
    provide emergency obstetric care.
    Learning from Tanzania’s
    development experience
    Donors’ increasingly common habit of channeling
    resources through the country’s own
    institutions and systems has made aid more
    effective by strengthening Tanzania’s capacity
    to develop, implement and account for its
    own policies.
    By working with development partners, IDA
    contributed to increasing the synergy, coherence
    and effectiveness of aid.
    Country ownership of reforms has taken
    root, creating an environment that provides
    incentives for change to government, civil
    society and the private sector. Nevertheless,
    domestic accountability and parliamentarian
    and ministerial understanding of the budget
    process still need to be enhanced.
    Following a 2000 assessment of IDA’s Tanzania
    program by the World Bank’s Independent
    Evaluation Group, IDA has been working to
    adopt the following recommendations: Promote
    balanced long-term growth. Develop
    strategies for private sector development
    and rural development. Address distortions
    in social policy. Strengthen fi nancial management
    and accountability systems. And
    improve aid coordination.
    March 2007.

    Attached Files:

  2. Susuviri

    Susuviri JF-Expert Member

    Nov 10, 2007
    Joined: Oct 6, 2007
    Messages: 3,713
    Likes Received: 224
    Trophy Points: 160

    Jamani! Ndugu zangu watanzania, tusifurahie tu ripoti ambazo ni self serving.
    Nimejaribu kuhighlight some issues ambazo nitazigawa zifuatazo:
    Self serving statements: Hizi ni statements ambapo inaonekana wazi kwamba baada ya ya IDA (WB) kutumia mamilioni ya USD ni lazima wa-justify kwamba ile hela haikupotea
    Delusions: Hizi ni statements ambazo zinataka kupaka a rosy picture of Tanznnaia. Kwa mfano kuhusu port ya Tanzania! Jamani hiyo fast moving cargo wanafikiri ina move kwa sababu watu wanafanya kazi zao au kwa sababu ya corruption. Tusingelipa 'chai' mngeona hiyo spidi! Ngoja niache hiyo maana kuna mengine niliamua kuacha, I was furious! Eti Agriculture has grown 5%, huyo aliyeandika hii ripoti alienda Sumbawanga!
    Quotes that are non commital or even derogatory: Eti mkulima anashukuru kwamba anaweza kununua mabati ya kuezekea! HIi ndiyo maendeleo! As good as it gets!?@%#^&$
    Then Mungwana anazungumzia kuongeza growth to 10%, hata kumaintain ameshindwa aliyoachiwa! He has not taken any step toward reforms and enhancing growth!
    Also most statistics are projections and based on period between 2000 to 2005. Na ripoti imesema wazi kwamba inabidi isubiri data halisi baadaye ili kupata picha halisi.
    Mwisho naomba nizungumzie rushwa kama ilivyoainishwa katika hii ripoti wanakubali ipo alafu wanapooza! In several different places wanakubali na kusema although it is... but... Jamani!

    Tusikubali watu wanaokaa Marekani in air conditioned offices in Washington Dc watuandikie what is reality in Tanzania. Eti visible improvement! You have to come to Bongo to see what crap this is!
    Kama ningeombwa kutoa maksi basi natoa F - to this report for being self justifying, inaccurate and manipulating!
  3. Mtaalam

    Mtaalam JF-Expert Member

    Nov 10, 2007
    Joined: Oct 1, 2007
    Messages: 1,276
    Likes Received: 40
    Trophy Points: 145
    there is no way u can make me waste my single minute reading their stupid theoretical reports abt Tanzania...waweza kuta
    hata hao wanaoandika such a report abt Tz..hata hawaijui Tanzania ilipo...
    i call it a stupid theoretical report kwa sababu...hwo can u tell me uchumi wa nchi wakua while me naona jinsi
    watanzania wenzangu wanavyoteseka hata kupata mlo mmoja kwa siku mbili vijijini huko ni tabu..many people r unemployed,
    inflation yazidi kwenda juu nadhani twataka shindana na zimbwabwe sijui...lakini theoretically twaambiwa tutulie uchumi
    wakua n inflation yashuka...wanadhubutu kusema tumeweza kucontrol corruption kwa asilimia kubwa..hao naona wanataka
    watukanwe kwa vitendo...nanihii za wazazi wao...yani leo hii tz tumecontrol corruption wakati twazidi ipenda na kudiriki
    kuiremba eti now yaitwa takrima.....tusipoanagalia hawa watu ndo utakuta wanainunua nchi yetu at discount hukusie
    wananchi tukidanganywa na report zao za kipumbavu..eti uchumi waku..labda uchumi wa wabunge,mawaziri na bosi wao
    mtalii..na familia zao ambazo hata bei za mshahara wa ma house gal ndani hawazijui,bei ya mafuta hawaijui,nyie mkikaa
    lalamika umeme wapanda bei..wao walaa hawajui kitu cz kila kitu kiko provided na serikali kupitia hela za jasho leetu
    sie wenyeeeewe wananchi...
    inauma sana halafu utakuta na hiyo mifisadi yasoma vitu kama hivi huku ikicheeka bin kenua....shenzy zao