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Tanzania - Country Assistance Strategy (CAS) for the period FY2012-2015 (English)

The United Republic of Tanzania was formed in 1964 by the unification of mainland Tanganyika and the isles of Zanzibar. It has a long coastline and borders with eight countries, of which five are land-locked; it could become a regional commercial hub. Its land is rich in biodiversity and natural resources, including sizable deposits of natural gas. It has a history of political stability and a multiparty political system, although one party, the Chama Cha Mapinduzi, has dominated politics since independence in 1961. Tanzania has experienced high growth, averaging between 5 to 7 percent, over the past decade, owing to sound macroeconomic policy, economic liberalization, and an expanding public sector. Due to the global economic crisis, growth slowed to 6.0 percent in 2009 from 7.4 percent in 2008. Risks for Country Assistance Strategy (CAS) implementation include weakening public financial management, which reduces the impact of public spending; prospects for hydrocarbon development, which could negatively impact governance and fiscal discipline; weak implementation capacity at the local government level, which impedes service delivery; increasing inequality, which could affect growth and stability; and exogenous risks, such as weather, international prices, and natural disasters. To help mitigate risks, the CAS addresses governance, the framework for natural gas, local government capacity, rural development, and social safety nets.

Details

  • Document Date

    2011/05/09

  • Document Type

    Country Assistance Strategy Document

  • Report Number

    60269

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Tanzania,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2011/05/12

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Tanzania - Country Assistance Strategy (CAS) for the period FY2012-2015

  • Keywords

    small and medium enterprise;Analytic and Advisory Activities;Demographic and Health Survey;Demand for Good Governance;lack of access to technology;access to safe drinking water;rural area;Science and Technology;Human Resources for Health;Agriculture;Public Financial Management;Technical and Vocational Education;united nations population fund;public financial management reform;high rate of taxation;issuance of land title;Analytical and Advisory Activities;incidence of income poverty;impact of population growth;quality of transport service;quality health care;quality of health care;maternal and child health;Management of Natural Resources;impact of public spending;labor market information system;teaching and learning materials;public financial management system;quality of service delivery;Food and Nutrition Security;public investment in infrastructure;sustainable management;present value of debt;balance of payment;Governance and Accountability;quality of education;Business Climate;business environment;domestic revenue;global economic crisis;infant mortality rate;per capita term;gross enrollment rate;slow population growth;Natural Resource Management;reduction of income;improving service delivery;exchange rate;foreign direct investment;urban local government;quality of data;import of goods;Exchange Rates;export of goods;current account deficit;increased access;aid effectiveness;private investment;Health Service Delivery;long-term debt sustainability;supply of electricity;equity in access;working age population;births per woman;issues of population;total fertility rate;primary health care;primary completion rate;port and maritime;enhancement of productivity;net enrollment rate;case of malaria;Rule of Law;aids prevalence rate;maternal mortality rate;access to information;members of parliament;people with disability;number of beneficiaries;domestic revenue mobilization;trade and investment;rates of return;abundant natural resource;investment in mining;information and communication;Human Immunodeficiency Virus;human capital development;public debt burden;high youth unemployment;division of labor;legal sector reform;secondary school graduate;public sector reform;general budget support;public investment program;reducing gender inequality;Objectives and Outcomes;rapid population growth;source of financing;prevalence hiv;number of births;flow of fund;source of funding;high population growth;sustainable private sector;flexible exchange rate;natural gas reserves;current account balance;early warning system;health system management;high growth rate;Social Safety Nets;local government capacity;national health policies;global financial crisis;risk of debt;economic growth rate;debt management strategy;quality of water;international poverty line;universal primary education;access to land;urban labor force;local government reform;climate change adaptation;higher education student;investments in agriculture;access to water;multidimensional poverty index;delivery of service;health financing strategy;investments in science;human resource capacity;labor force survey;purchasing power parity;Public Finance Management;natural gas development;sources of fund;Solid Waste Management;Surveys and Methods;effective service delivery;per capita income;number of workers;high quality infrastructure;level of private;primary school completion;urban land use;adverse weather conditions;domestic borrowing;fiscal deficit;vulnerable group;live birth;Social Protection;Maternal Health;environmental sustainability;informal sector;Macroeconomic Policy;economic liberalization;health facility;

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Citation

Tanzania - Country Assistance Strategy (CAS) for the period FY2012-2015 (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/713761468309353282/Tanzania-Country-Assistance-Strategy-CAS-for-the-period-FY2012-2015