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Page 10 of 14
136. DFID Tanzania - Country Assistance Plan, June 2003 - December 2004
  Tuesday, May 02, 2006  by Admin
  Tanzania remains one of the poorest countries in the world. After undergoing significant macroeconomic and structural reform, it is experiencing reasonable levels of growth, is enjoying continued political stability and is receiving significant levels of donor support. The Poverty Reduction Strategy (PRS) was able to achieve physical results including an increase in the number of students enrolment in schools, a comprehensive poverty monitoring system has been established and there is an increase in the proportion of external resources flowing through direct budget support with the development of shared budget support instruments linked to implementation of the PRSP.

137. The Cost of Poverty: Transaction Costs and the Struggle to Make Aid Work in the Education Sector
  Saturday, April 29, 2006  by Admin
  Most donors who fund ongoing initiatives frequently expect project sustainability or reduced transaction costs as a step towards increased aid effectiveness. This paper attempts to look at the kinds of transaction costs and see how they play out through different funding instruments to the education sector and their likely implications in the context of moves towards increased budget support.
138. Buidling an E - Government: A toolkit for Malawi
  Wednesday, March 29, 2006  by Admin
  This e-Government toolkit is based on experiences of Africa-Onilne working with the Malawi Government. Successful e-Government applications must ultimately solve the role of the Government is in producing goods and services and in regulating private sector activities.
139. State of Africa Report 2005
  Tuesday, March 28, 2006  by Admin
  This report provides insight to the challenges that confront the African continent but also accomplishments. The tone of the report reflects the dedication and success of African countries in emphasizing the importance of increased responsibility, accountability and transparency in order to maximize both economic and political accomplishments.
140. State of Africa Report 2005
  Tuesday, March 28, 2006  by Admin
  This report provides insight to the challenges that confront the African continent but also accomplishments. The tone of the report reflects the dedication and success of African countries in emphasizing the importance of increased responsibility, accountability and transparency in order to maximize both economic and political accomplishments.
141. Good Governance and the MDGs: Contradictory or Complementary
  Wednesday, March 22, 2006  by Admin
  The Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) and good governance, among other initiatives, were products of the post-Cold War period, and today may be victims of the post- post-Cold War period. Context analysis is crucial before we proceed to unpack the concepts. Given the security-obsessed times in which we now live, we may even look back with nostalgia at the early 1990s when there was a gradual elaboration of an expanded normative framework for international affairs under the UN umbrella.
142. Emerging East African Federation and its implications for Civil Society, Governance adn Accountability
  Thursday, February 23, 2006  by Admin
  Free movement of labour, a single currency, parliament and constitution for Tanzania, Uganda and Kenya by 2010. These are some of the promises of East African Federation. With these promises, some questions arise: what will the free movement of people and labour mean for unemployment and crime rates in the countries involved; will a common parliament and constitution increase transparency, accountability and citizen participation in decision making?
143. Relevant training for economic diplomacy
  Friday, December 16, 2005  by Admin
  Relevant training for economic diplomacy
Last month, a workshop was held at Bagamoyo for members of staff serving Tanzania’s embassies abroad. It has now become the task of the Centre For Foreign Relations to instruct embassy personnel in the arts and skills of economic diplomacy, a vital need in a newly globalized world. Sir Andy Chande, known for his managerial skills during Tanzanias socialism gave the following speech
144. Can we tame our bloated bureaucracy?
  Friday, December 16, 2005  by Admin
  Since early 1980s, Tanzania has implemented commendable reforms in transforming the economy from a state stranglehold to a liberal one.
The process has entailed rough moments for some institutions and individuals, but a broad consensus of opinion now accepts this radical transformation a positive move.
One of the obvious unpalatable outcomes of the economic reform process has been the massive layoffs in parastatals lined up for divestment as well as a significant downsizing of the civil service cadre.
145. Competitivess as a Means to Excelence in Public Service
  Tuesday, December 13, 2005  by Admin
  This is a report on the Public Service Week which was between 18th – 23rd June 2005. The theme was Competitiveness as a Means to Excellence in Public Service. The Presidents Office, Public Service Management to celebrate the Public Servants Day. This event follows the African Ministers agreement at a meeting held in Windhoek Namibia in 2000.
146. The new wildlife policy in Tanzania
  Thursday, November 24, 2005  by Admin
  The government of Tanzania recently adopted a new Wildlife Policy intended to better
address the problems and obstacles that have plagued wildlife management in Tanzania.
The new policy, however, retains state ownership and control of wildlife resources. Continued state ownership and control of wildlife resources perpetuates the wildlife-first
philosophy of biodiversity conservation
147. The Girl-Child and Government Service Provision
  Thursday, November 24, 2005  by Admin
  Girls continue to suffer from a second-class experience in education, health and other government services in even though old problems of direct discrimination often have been overcome. The reality for girls is that the contextual and cultural issues that gave rise to past discriminations largely remain. Until governments and donors are willing to take seriously these deeply rooted problems, the greater enrolment of girls in schools will not translate into radically improved futures.
148. The efficacy of establishing an international arbitration court for debt
  Thursday, November 24, 2005  by Admin
  It is common knowledge that many least developed countries are overburdened with foreign debts, which they are unable to pay. The debt crisis has in fact compromised human development especially in Africa and other less developed regions. While Creditor Governments and Institutions continue to claim that adequate relief will be secured through the Highly Indebted Poor Countries (HIPC) initiative, the Debtor nations on the other hand feel that Creditors are not meeting their international obligations and commitments to resolve the debt crisis.
149. Institution Building for Poverty Reduction and Local Governance: The Cases of Tanzania, Ethiopia and Kenya
  Thursday, November 24, 2005  by Admin
  Review (PER) and the Mid-Term Expenditure Framework (MTEF) can be introduced into the financial institutions of a PRS(P) country. Institutions which we examine in this paper are assisted by these instruments. Revenue is reviewed in the PER and projected in the MTEF. Some local governments have begun to implement the PER and MTEF.
150. Review of the Decentralization Process and its Impact on Environmental and Natural Resources Management in Tanzania
  Thursday, November 24, 2005  by Admin
  Decentralization is commonly viewed as the transfer of legal and political authority from
the central government and its agencies to the field organizations and institutions. This
review analyzes the process, institutional and legal framework within which the environmental and natural resources management operates in Tanzania. It specifically focuses on the decentralization within central and local governments role in environmental management.

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