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Page 48 of 48
706. 314m/- water project planned for Simanjiro
  Tuesday, September 21, 2004  by Admin
  The daily 24-kilometre walk in search of water is about to end for women at Lengasti Village in Simanjiro District, Arusha Region, according to the US Embassy.

The embassy said in a statement that the US government through its Humanitarian Assistance Programme was bringing hope to Lengasti villagers who spent 10 hours each day to draw water at Kambi ya Chokaa, 24 kilometres away on a hilly, rocky and forested area, leaving very little time for other daily chores.
 
707. Billions from AfDB coming to fight poverty
  Wednesday, September 08, 2004  by Admin
  The African Development Bank (AfDB) has approved Tshs.7 billion to support Tanzania’s efforts to alleviate poverty at the grassroots.

These funds would be channelled through the anti-poverty project, the Small Entrepreneurs Loan Facility (SELF), with a target to cover more regions across the country.

Following the approval, the government and the management of the SELF-project have expressed their optimism over the absorption of the fund.
 
708. Efficient public sector a must, says govt official
  Monday, September 06, 2004  by Admin
  Economic growth and the ultimate trickling down of its benefits to the majority of Tanzanians require an efficient public service sector, according to a top government official.

Speaking in Dar es Salaam during a leadership course for district administrative secretaries, the acting Permanent Secretary in the President’s Office (Public Service Management), George Yambesi, said Tanzania had made profound achievements in reforming its economic and political sectors in the past 20 years.

 
709. Helsinki process a good partnership, says former envoy
  Monday, September 06, 2004  by Admin
  Lack of political will among leaders of the world is the major stumbling block towards the alleviation of poverty in developing nations, according to former Finnish Ambassador to Tanzania Ilari Rantakari.

Ambassador Rantakari, currently working with the Helsinki Process on Globalization and Democracy, said the implementation process of numerous development initiatives was slowed down by lack of political will.

 
710. Tanzania among fastest growing economies
  Friday, September 03, 2004  by Admin
  The International Monetary Fund (IMF) has named Tanzania among ten countries in the sub-Saharan Africa region with fastest-growing economies.

A semi-annual analysis made by a team of officials in the IMF African Department mid this year reveals that the ten countries enjoyed robust economies over the last five years.

 
711. Finland pledges more aid for NGOs
  Friday, September 03, 2004  by Admin
  The Finnish government has pledged to increase its financial assistance to non-governmental organisations in Tanzania and other developing nations.

Finland’s Trade and Development minister, Paula Lehtomaki, said yesterday that about 11 per cent of Finnish financial aid went to NGOs all over the world and added that the assistance would increase substantially in the next few years.
 
712. Tanzania in Brief-april 2004
  Wednesday, July 21, 2004  by Admin
  Tanzania is one of the poorest countries in the world. Per capita income in 2004 is estimated to be at about US$282. Life expectancy at birth dropped from 50 years in 1990 to only 43 years in 2002. Infant mortality remains relatively high with 104 per 1,000 in 2001 (102 in 1990)...
 
713. Monthly Economic Review-Bank of Tanzania
  Wednesday, July 21, 2004  by Admin
  Despite the spike in the annual inflation rate in April 2004, the underlying inflation rate in Tanzania remains very low. There was a sharp increase in the prices of foodstuffs during the month of April 2004, particularly the food grains (rice, maize and sorghum). As a consequence, the annual food inflation rate jumped to 8.8 percent in April 2004, partly a reflection of food shortages emanating from the poor harvest in 2003. The non-food annual inflation rate was slightly negative, at –0.2 percent....
 
714. DFID - The significance of information and communication technlogies for reducing poverty
  Tuesday, July 13, 2004  by Admin
  This study sets out, for DFID staff, the fundamental principles underlying a proposed approach to information and communication technologies and development, and draws from those principles a set of recommendations for DFID's priorities in this area.
 
715. Tanzania's Economic Reforms and Lessons
  Saturday, July 10, 2004  by Admin
  Having experienced a steady economic decline in the late 1970s and a financial crisis in the early 1980s, Tanzania formally adopted an economic recovery program in 1986. It has since pursued reforms and made significant achievements: macroeconomic stability has been achieved and a wide range of structural reforms completed. Gross domestic product (GDP) growth per annum averaged 4.2 percent during this period, reversing per capita income decline experienced in the decade before 1986. The growth in per capita income led to a considerable decline in the level of poverty...
 
716. The Economic Impact of AIDS in Tanzania
  Saturday, July 10, 2004  by Admin
  AIDS has the potential to create severe economic impacts in many African countries. It is
different from most other diseases because it strikes people in the most productive age
groups and is essentially 100 percent fatal. The effects will vary according to the severity
of the AIDS epidemic and the structure of the national economies. The two major
economic effects are a reduction in the labor supply and increased costs:
 
717. Wenye simu za mkononi wasio na umeme wapata nafuu
  Friday, July 09, 2004  by Admin
 
Wateja wa simu za mikononi wanaoishi vijijini ambako hakuna umeme watatumia simu zao bila kuwepo nishati ya umeme inayotumika kuchaji betri za simu hizo.

Na Gaudensia Mngumi
 
718. Statement By President Mkapa, Of Tanzania, Presenting To The Third Ordinary Session Of The Assembly Of The African Union, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, 6 July 2004
  Friday, July 09, 2004  by Admin
  The report says that globalisation can and must change, and urges that building a fair and inclusive globalisation should now become a global priority. It calls for an urgent “rethink” of current policies and institutions of global governance. The report is critical but positive and balanced, its proposals ambitious but feasible. On the one hand, it stresses that globalisation’s positive aspects have brought great benefits to many people, and that its potential for good is enormous. It acknowledges that the global market economy has clearly demonstrated great productive capacity, bringing the people of the world closer together, nurturing the sense that we are all part of a global community. Wisely managed, globalisation’s potential for good is enormous.
 

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