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Investment climate assessment : Improving enterprise performance and growth in Tanzania (English)

This Investment Climate Assessment is based on an analysis of data collected in the Investment Climate Survey of manufacturing firms in Tanzania. The survey was conducted between April and July 2003 by the World Bank and the Economic and Social Research Foundation (ESRF) in Dar es Salaam, in collaboration with the National Bureau of Statistics (NBS). The assessment compares measures of firm performance and the investment climate in Tanzania with similar measures in Kenya, Uganda, India, and China. The report makes policy recommendations that include reducing the burden of taxation, improving the performance of the power sector, enhancing the effectiveness of financial services and access to credit, reducing corruption, maintaining macroeconomic stability, improving ties to the international economy, and increasing productivity.

Details

  • Author

    Almeida, Rita, Clarke, George, Leechor, Chad, Ouattara, Korotoumou, Ramachandrian, Vijaya, Temesgen, Tilahun

  • Document Date

    2004/11/01

  • Document Type

    Investment Climate Assessment (ICA)

  • Report Number

    33663

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Tanzania,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2005/09/27

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Investment climate assessment : Improving enterprise performance and growth in Tanzania

  • Keywords

    micro enterprise;total factor productivity;customs and trade regulations;average for sub-saharan africa;large enterprise;life expectancy at birth;corporate income tax rate;marginal effective tax rate;real per capita income;economic and social policy;Micro and Small Enterprises;Incremental Capital-Output Ratio;annual rate of inflation;Public and Publicly Guaranteed;real effective exchange rate;Tax Policy and Administration;labor productivity;small and medium enterprise;Savings and Credit Cooperative;comparator country;capital per worker;foreign direct investment;access to finance;formal training program;burden of taxation;local government agency;cost of finance;export of goods;central government agency;Rule of Law;international financial statistic;access to land;barrier to entry;production due;public sector investment;revenue from tourism;total tax revenue;payment for service;control of corruption;domestic capital formation;cost of capital;lending interest rate;share of credit;governance research indicator;nominal interest rate;real interest rate;current account balance;formal financial sector;measure of governance;hydroelectric power generation;certificate of incorporation;current account deficit;gross national income;increasing tax revenue;factor of production;consumer price index;private capital inflow;foreign exchange market;balance of payment;relationship with taxpayer;import of goods;terms of trade;household budget survey;Balance of Trade;decline in investment;international reserve position;access to water;burden of regulation;debt sustainability analysis;Tax Administration;manufacturing enterprise;Macroeconomic Stability;macroeconomic instability;macroeconomic performance;capital intensity;tax base;investment climate;labor regulation;enterprise performance;enterprise operation;Labor Law;micro firms;construction material;sampling frame;firm size;plastic products;human capital;firm performance;Fiscal policies;fiscal policy;debt relief;rural area;tax burden;university degree;worker training;Economic Management;trade deficit;construction sector;export price;business education;banking sector;manufacturing sector;Business Regulation;increased spending;international market;domestic investment;financial service;capacity utilization;local taxes;private investment;firm survey;geographic proximity;informal sector;business license;tax official;capital productivity;international economy;capital stock;legal system;commercial performance;informal payment;infrastructure service;public expenditure;taxpayer assistance;capital flight;informal training;fixed line;registration requirement;entry restriction;total stock;informal firms;foreign trade;monetary cost;tax return;legal requirement;Exchange Rates;fiscal discipline;regional distribution;export earning;export status;export growth;Vocational Education;tax withholding;condom distribution;prevention messages;prevention program;court system;revenue agency;entry barrier;employment growth;anecdotal evidence;survey implementation;simple average;weighted average;deferred maintenance;contract enforcement;market condition;sectoral distribution;protectionist policy;Public Services;microfinance institution;portfolio investment;informal enterprise;regression analysis;tax type;social security;regulatory burden;rural enterprise;expenditure monitoring;government plan;representative sample;Real estate;customs delays;generating capacity;severe drought;hiv testing;political stability;tax collection;fiscal stability;improve revenue;electricity connection;Banking Regulation;trading partner;tax inspection;import license;competitive position;Tax Compliance;foreign bank;public finance;tax inspector;external grant;average price;kilowatt hour;customs regulation;enterprise size;securities settlement;judicial system;telephone line;fiscal balance;import price;survey data;priority program;paved road;export production;unethical behavior;debt contract;credit registry;invisible transaction;export earnings

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Citation

Almeida, Rita Clarke, George Leechor, Chad Ouattara, Korotoumou Ramachandrian, Vijaya Temesgen, Tilahun

Investment climate assessment : Improving enterprise performance and growth in Tanzania (English). Investment Climate Assessment 001 Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/887561468116672492/Investment-climate-assessment-Improving-enterprise-performance-and-growth-in-Tanzania