AD329: Tanzania Revenue Authority earns good marks but still earning citizens’ trust Tax revenues play an essential role in financing government expenditures, which can benefit citizens through effective public services, infrastructure, and development (Bird, 2010). Read more
AD284: Finding work, escaping poverty drive potential emigrants in Tanzania Finding work, escaping poverty drive potential emigrants in Tanzania. Read more
AD278: Tanzanians express strong support for elections, multiparty competition, presidential term limits Democracy in Tanzania: Citizens express strong support for elections, multiparty competition, presidential term limits. Read more
AD271: Public service delivery in Tanzania: Fewer problems and bribes, improved satisfaction Better basic services: Infrastructure limited, but Tanzanians report fewer problems and bribes, improved government performance. Read more
AD237: Gender equality in Tanzania: Uproar and perceived progress Gender makes headlines in Tanzania, as when the president attacks birth control and endorses kicking pregnant girls out of school or when fake fingernails and eyelashes are banned from Parliament. Read more
Perceived corruption levels drop in key public institutions, but popular trust yet to follow suit Popular perceptions of corruption in Tanzania’s public institutions have declined significantly, including for four agencies that are key to the fight against corruption: the Tanzania Revenue Authority (TRA), the Prevention and Combating Corruption... Read more
Citizens’ perceptions of corruption Findings from Afrobarometer Round 7 survey in Tanzania. Read more
Tanzanians believe war on corruption is making progress, but fear retaliation if they report incidents Most Tanzanians say corruption has decreased over the past year, a sharp reversal of public perceptions just three years ago, according to the most recent Afrobarometer survey. Read more
AD178: In Tanzania, anti-corruption efforts seen as paying dividends, need citizen engagement Tanzania turnaround: Most citizens see decreased corruption, praise government efforts. Read more
Tanzanians support critical free press, commend its performance, but want less negative reporting A majority of Tanzanians support a critical and independent news media, but that support has weakened as more citizens express a desire for less negative news reporting, according to the latest Afrobarometer survey. Read more