Kazi ya Savei Metal Works wanavyofanya Office Partition

Savei Metal Art & Aluminium Works

Contact Albert Uiso
[email protected] or [email protected],
0713524433 / 0687220063 / 0755524433 / 0773000890

Our motto: Impeccable quality at affordable price

Kurasa za mbele na nyuma za baadhi ya magazeti ya Tanzania leo Oktoba 7, 2016

Kumbe Tanzania akina baba nao wana likizo ya uzazi?

Kuna makala nimeisoma kwenye NPR, nikakutana na hiyo ramani yenye takwimu kama zinavyoonekana, na kama iko sahihi, ndiyo sababu yangu ya kuhamaki kwa swali nililouliza hapo juu kwa mshangao.

Nadhani wako wanaume wanaoitumia likizo hiyo ya uzazi kumsaidia mwenza pale anapohitaji, ila lazima nikiri kuwa katika ukuaji wangu, sikumbuki kusikia mwanaume amechukua likizo ya uzazi. Nawaza vile vile kuwa hata ikiwa zinachukuliwa, kutokana na mfumo wetu wa maisha na utamaduni, sitashangaa kuwa likizo hiyo kwa baadhi ya akina baba itakuwa ndiyo mapumziko yao binafsi kama siyo kushinda vijiweni na baa/vilabu vya pombe.

Aghalabu wapo watakaosema sivyo. Huenda watasema uzoefu wao. Basi, na mnikosoe kwa uthabiti na uthibiti wa kauli pasina tashwishi.

The simplest way to stop someone snoring

This is the best way to answer this interview question: 'Can you tell me about yourself?'

Taarifa ya uteuzi wa Wajumbe wa Bodi ya AICC

Taarifa ya uteuzi wa Wajumbe wa Bodi ya Chuo cha Diplomasia

Job: Technical Advisor - HIV Youth Policy, Tanzania

Company Overview

Palladium develops and delivers solutions that create positive impact for communities, businesses, societies and economies. We transform lives and create enduring value by working with governments, corporations and non-profit organisations. Palladium is built on the idea that progress will be supported by four key pillars:
  • International Development
  • Strategy Execution Consulting
  • Impact Investment
Training and EventsWe create positive impact through more than 100 current projects with more than 2000 employees operating in over 90 countries.

Palladium is a child-safe organisation, and screens applicants for suitability to work with children. Wealso provide equal employment to all participants and employees without regard to race, color, religion, gender, age, disability, sexual orientation, veteran or marital status.

Project Overview and RoleHealth Policy Plus (HP+) is a USAID-funded five-year project with a mandate across global, country, and subnational levels to strengthen and advance health policy priorities in HIV, family planning and reproductive health (FP/RH), and maternal health. It aims to improve the enabling environment for equitable and sustainable health services, supplies, and delivery systems through policy development and implementation, with an emphasis on voluntary, rights-based health programs, and by strengthening in-country partners? capacity to navigate complex environments for effective policy design, implementation, and financing aligned to their priorities.

The Dar es Salaam-based Technical Advisor will work with the HP+ Country Activity Manager in support of the Ministry of Health, Community Development, Gender, Elderly and Children (MOHCDGEC) to provide technical assistance to (1) reduce policy-related barriers restricting youth access to HIV testing and treatment, and (2) foster youth participation in the process of updating the 2007 multisectoral youth policy. He/she will work to support the MOHCGDEC and other key stakeholders to ensure that policies related to youth access to HIV testing and treatment are supportive, implementable, developed in consultation with key stakeholders, and based on international best practices. Identifying and building effective relationships with key stakeholders, including the MOHCGDEC, TACAIDS, NACP, implementing partners, and civil society organizations will be a key component of this position. In addition, the Technical Advisor ?HIV Youth Policy will work with local stakeholders to build advocacy skills for policies to ensure traction within the MOH, and will assist in setting up a systematic approach to monitoring the policy process and eventual implementation of the policy. He/she will report to the HP+ Country Activity Manager for Tanzania as his/her supervisor.

  • Lead HP+ Tanzania activities in the area of youth HIV policy.
  • Work closely with the HP+ Country Activity Manager and technical team to provide technical assistance to reduce policy-related barriers toaccess to HIV testing and treatment and foster youth participation in updating the 2007 youth policy.
  • Foster partnerships with key stakeholders in support of achieving project goals.
  • Support the development of appropriate strategies for fostering supportive policies, including but not limited to a strategy for advocating for these polices within the GOT system.
  • Supporting the MOHCGDEC and other stakeholders to advocate for supportive policies related to youth sexual and reproductive health (SRH).
  • Contribute to project reporting.
  • Other HP+ Tanzania tasks as assigned.
  • Respond to occasional questions/requests that can be reasonably accommodated alongside other HP+ Tanzania duties.
  • At least 7 years of professional experience in health policy development
  • Master?s degree in public health, or another relevant field required
  • Understanding of socio-behavioral context influences of HIV
  • Experience working with youth
  • Understanding of HIV care and treatment
  • Demonstrated ability to work as part of a team, preferably on a USAID-funded project
  • Experience working with or supporting the public sector in Tanzania
  • Strong facilitation and communication skills
  • Proven ability to work collaboratively and build consensus across diverse sets of stakeholders.
  • Knowledge of the Tanzanian health system
  • Kiswahili and English language skills required
  • Tanzanian national preferred

Application deadline: October 20, 2016

Source: http://thepalladiumgroup.com

Tanzania outrage as teachers 'filmed beating pupil'

Authorities in Tanzania have ordered an investigation into a video which appears to show a group of five teachers savagely beating a student.

The headteacher of the school, in the town of Mbeya in the southwest of the country, has been suspended.

In the short video clip, which was widely shared on social media, several men are seen forcing the boy to the ground with kicks and slaps.

Corporal punishment is illegal in Tanzania.

A BBC News correspondent says this incident is likely to generate a heated debate about the extent to which the law is being implemented in the country's schools.

The 38-second footage has raised outrage online, with Tanzanians demanding that the government take action against the culprits. Several Twitter users shared their dismay with the hashtag #ArrestMbeyaSecondaryTeachers.

The video appears to have been filmed in a staff room, and the victim is believed to be around 16 or 17.

Tanzania's Home Affairs Minister, Mwigulu Nchemba, said the government had sent a team of investigators from the ministry of education and security to probe the incident at Mbeya Day Secondary School.

A government statement said the headteacher, Margaret Haule, had been suspended for "not taking action even after being aware of the incident".

The assault was allegedly filmed on 28 September by a teacher not involved in the beating, who has also been questioned about it.

Taarifa ya habari ChannelTEN Oktoba 6, 2016

CRDB controls 20% of total lending fund

CRDB Bank is controlling 20 per cent of total loan market share in the country which makes it one of two leading financial institutions in loan disbursement.

The bank's Director of Credit, Anderson Mlabwa, said the bank has loaned out 3.6tri/- out of 15.8tri/- of total lending in the country as at the end of June. Agriculture is the leading sector to which most loans are channelled to, he said during inauguration of the bank customer care service week in Mbeya.

During the week, among other things, the top management of the bank went to branches to meet and serve customers so as to understand better their needs.

Customer Service Week is an international celebration of the importance of customer service and of the people who serve and support customers on a daily basis.

In Mbeya, Mr Mlabwa said though banks continue to educate loaners, still some are failing to separate family and business expenditures. The phenomenon is among the factor that dwarfing benefits realising from borrowing at small- scale business levels.

Despite CRDB making strides on dishing out loans, the Bank of Tanzania (BoT) monthly economic review of August showed that annual growth of credit to the private sector slowed to 15.2 per cent in July 2016 from 23.5 per cent in July 2015.

Tanzania to commission natural gas plant by 2025

Tanzania, which has at least 57 trillion cubic feet of natural gas reserves, plans to commission a plant by 2025 to process as much as 11.1 trillion cubic feet.

The Ministry of Energy’s plan estimates that the East African nation can recover as much as 70 percent of the resource. It also projects total demand at 32.5 trillion cubic feet over three decades, with 8.8 trillion cubic feet going to power generation, according to a document handed to reporters in the commercial capital, Dar es Salaam.

Tanzania utilizes about 33 billion cubic feet each year to generate 711 megawatts of electricity, according to the document. The nation plans to export at least 3.1 trillion cubic feet of natural gas to East and Southern Africa in the 30 years through 2045 as global prices drop.

“Declining global prices mean regional markets maybe be a better option to monetize the resource,” according to the plan.

Global production of natural gas is forecast to grow 7.6 percent each year to reach 500 million tons per year in 2030, according to the International Gas Union.

“Tanzania should not necessarily start allocating gas ratios as that might encourage the growth of unsustainable industries,” Paul Hogarth, an upstream commercial team leader at London-based BG Group said at a conference in Dar es Salaam Wednesday.

NECTA launches tighter student school records system

As the National Examination Council of Tanzania (NECTA) has developed a system that will keep records of primary school pupils to get rid of ghost pupils and students, the government has so far recovered over 2bn/-, which was paid to ghost students in higher learning institutions.

The system, dubbed Primary Records Manager (PReM), will enable pupils' records to be maintained in secondary and higher education and will facilitate transfers of pupils from one school to another.

Briefing reporters on the council's achievements in Dar es Salaam yesterday, NECTA Communications Officer, Mr John Nchimbi, said the system had already been tested in Mwanza and Ruvuma and is expected to be used effective January, next year.

"Currently, there are dishonest headteachers who provide names of ghost pupils. After the introduction of this system, there would be no room for dishonest teachers.

"This system will help the government to channel required funds to support free education instead of sending the amount to the dishonest headteachers' pockets. And each pupil will be registered with pictures and his/ her registration number will be used even in other national examinations," he revealed.

Mr Nchimbi said also the system would reduce days that were used to transfer pupils from one school to another and from one region to another. It will also provide performance statistics of pupils and students for national education plans.

On war against examination cheating, Mr Nchimbi said together with regional and district examination committees, they managed to reduce a number of cheating cases.

"For primary final examinations, cheating cases have decreased from 9,736 candidates in 2011 to 293 in 2012 and up to 2015 there was no case recorded," he explained.

For Form Four examinations, the NECTA communications officer said there were 3,303 candidates in 2011, 789 in 2012, 272 in 2013, 184 in 2014 and in 2015 there were 87 candidates who were found cheating.

According to him, the number of students found cheating during Form Six exams was five in 2015 - from 11 candidates in 2011. Mr Nchimbi, however, advised organisations and institutions planning to recruit new employees to submit their new employees' certificates for verification to avoid employing people with fake certificates.

Meanwhile, the government has recovered more than 2bn/- paid back by higher learning institutions whose students didn't show up for verification. The verification exercise conducted between May and July, this year, in 31 higher learning institutions, discovered that a total of 2,192 students who could not be traced were paid a sum of 3.9bn/- in the 2015/16 financial year.

However, the Minister for Education, Science, Technology and Vocational Training, Professor Joyce Ndalichako, suspended loans for the students and ordered their respective universities to return the money they have been receiving for them within seven days.

In an interview with the 'Daily News' in Dar es Salaam yesterday, Prof Ndalichako confirmed that a total 2bn/- was paid back by mid-September, this year.

"The universities have agreed to repay the money but some of them have requested their respective debts to be deducted from the funds, which will be allocated to them," she said. She said that the government will deduct 600m/- as requested by the universities, making a total of 2.6bn/- .

Prof Ndalichako, however, noted that there were also some students who turned up after the verification claiming that they had problems and they were verified. She said that the exercise was underway in the remaining 50 universities, calling upon students to turn up for the important exercise.

In August, this year, Prof Ndalichako said that the verification exercise in 31 universities call for further investigation and verification of previous loans beneficiaries to establish the amount paid to unqualified students.

"The government will be forced to conduct thorough investigation basing on the findings of this exercise, which has discovered that there are some graduates and discontinuing students who have still been getting loans since 2013/14," she pointed out.

Prof Ndalichako also directed higher learning institutions to put in place a good record keeping system that will allow access to students' information related to registration, education performance and bank accounts where the loans are channelled.

"The government will also take disciplinary measures to all people who facilitated payment to the ghost students and this will include employees of Higher Learning Students' Loans Board (HESLB) and respective universities," she noted.

Meanwhile, the minister said that the government has paid a total of 22.5bn/- it owes teachers in the country and plans were underway to ensure that it clears all outstanding areas.

She pointed out that the government recognises teachers as important stakeholders in the education sector and that is why it has taken initiatives to ensure that it pays all the debts.

Between October, last year and August, this year, a total of 22.5bn/- has been paid to teachers while verification on teachers' claims is still going on to clear further debt.

Tanzania gets $1.6 billion World Bank package to fund economic revival

DAR ES SALAAM Oct 6 (Reuters) - Tanzania has secured $1.6 billion in loans and grants from the World Bank which it said it will use to help end chronic power shortages, rebuild its railways and develop its farming.

East Africa's second-biggest economy is revamping its power generation and hopes to use some of its estimated 57 trillion cubic feet of natural gas reserves to cut its reliance on oil-fired and hydro power plants.

Tanzania's finance ministry said in a statement on Thursday that it had secured the loans ahead of the annual meetings of the IMF and the World Bank in Washington, D.C. this week.

"The financial package will help the government to improve various infrastructure and speed up the development of the manufacturing sector, while at the same time improving the business environment for the private sector," central bank governor Benno Ndulu said in the statement.

The World Bank funding will also include a $200 million loan for Tanzania's state-run power utility, Tanzania Electric Supply Company (TANESCO), to help it clear its arrears of about $250 million which it has said it plans to pay off by the end of 2016 by switching to cheaper, domestic gas-fired plants.

TANESCO's debts are with private power and fuel suppliers, and have climbed over the years after dry spells hurt hydropower output and the government filled the gap by building fuel oil or diesel plants.

Job: Business Development Manager - British Council, Tanzania

To significantly increase sales and boost the growth of the Teaching Centre and Exams businesses, building a highly performing sales team observing British Council Key Performance Indicators (KPIs). Sales strategies will include professionally handling enquiries and registrations for English courses and exams with the purpose of achieving the targets set out by management. To contribute to marketing campaigns to increase enquiries to the Teaching Centre. To ensure that the wider Sales and Customer Service team delivers a high quality and efficient integrated customer service experience meeting all British Council KPIs.

Context and Environment: 

This post leads the Business Support Services team in British Council Tanzania. The post requires a good understanding of sales, the market and what constitutes a good team.

Accountabilities, Responsibilities and main duties
  • The postholder will be accountable to the Academic Manager and to the Centre Management Team more widely for the successful implementation of agreed Sales and Marketing plans within the British Council Tanzania Directorate.
  • The post holder will be responsible for leading and managing the sales team within the British Council English and Exams business units of the Tanzania directorate.
Follow the following link for more information and application: https://jobs.britishcouncil.org/Vacancies...business-development-manager

Call for Applications: Young Leaders Forum

The Open Society Initiative for Eastern Africa (OSIEA) will convene the first Young Leaders Forum from November 1-3 in Dar es Salaam with the theme "connecting future leaders today" This is a platform for youth between the age of 18-35, from East African Community Countries to learn, network and share experiences. It also aims to inspire youth-led initiatives in different themes; from good governance, entrepreneurship, technology and sustainable development among others. If you would like to attend the forum, please dully fill the form and submit by October 14, 2016. Kindly note that only admitted participants will be contacted by the organizers. Should you need to get in touch email us at [email protected]

Location: Dar es Salaam, Tanzania.
Open to: Participants from 18 to 35 years old.
Date: November 1-3, 2016

Participation Costs: Registration and Attendance is FREE to all participants. For participants coming outside Dar es Salaam, accommodation costs will be covered during the period of the forum. All participants will need to cover their own travel costs to and from Dar es Salaam.

Click the following link to fill out the form: https://docs.google.com/forms.../formResponse