New from Tanzania
After the death of the president of Tanzania, Magufuli, who became known in the world headlines for his deplorably denier attitude towards the COVID pandemic, the same deputy, Samia Suluhu Hassan, was appointed president last March.
First woman to be elected
to the office of President at least
in the East Africa area, from his
predecessor receives an inheritance
full of questionable events:
from the repression of freedoms
civilians to COVID denial.
Become, however, president
of a country that has left the
extreme poverty to achieve
a defined medium-low level.
This woman faces a five-year period that could see her busy mending choices a little more aligned with those of the whole globe on COVID. He opted for a more scientifically informed approach, setting up a group of public health medical experts to advise the government on the issue and resumed contact with WHO.
It is also expected that he will reinstate those civil liberties that his predecessor had violated, not least those of freedom of the press, which the president herself seems not to have detected, from her secluded position within the ruling party, Chama Cha Mapinduzi, of which now he is also president.
This consolidation of power will be crucial for Samia Suluhu to realize her new vision without internal splits.
Although his vision and strategy are still unclear, he has made statements on civil liberties with positions opposite to those of Magufuli.
He also seems to be moving with a different commitment in the private sector and his very recent visit to Kenya, hailed as a future, bilateral commitment, in order to remove trade barriers between the two countries, to stimulate the growth of the private sector, is testament to this. Kenya invests heavily in Tanzania).