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GallMozambique1

HarareCity
still nice at night

Harare-center
Downtown of Harare

harare-road
Potholes Harare's roads

harare-mainstreet
Nice town Harare

avondale
Shopping center

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Akon
He was in Harare

nightout
Had good nightout

bafa-party
Street party

Joe-concert
joe in Harare

nightlife
Zimbabwen Girls
Zimbabwe Business


Bussines in Zimbabwe


Economy

The government of Zimbabwe faces a wide variety of difficult economic problems. Its 1998-2002 involvement in the war in the Democratic Republic of the Congo drained hundreds of millions of dollars from the economy. The government's land reform program, characterized by chaos and violence, has badly damaged the commercial farming sector, the traditional source of exports and foreign exchange and the provider of 400,000 jobs, turning Zimbabwe into a net importer of food products. The EU and the US provide food aid on humanitarian grounds. Until early 2009, the Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe routinely printed money to fund the budget deficit, causing hyperinflation.

The power-sharing government formed in February 2009 has led to some economic improvements, including the cessation of hyperinflation by eliminating the use of the Zimbabwe dollar and removing price controls. The economy is registering its first growth in a decade, but will be reliant on futher political improvement for greater growth.

Zimbabwe's economic freedom score is 21.4, making its economy the 178th freest in the 2010 Index. Its score has decreased by 1.3 points from last year, reflecting notable declines in trade freedom, freedom from corruption, and investment freedom. Zimbabwe is ranked 46th out of 46 countries in the Sub-Saharan Africa region and is the world's second least economically free country.

Why the investors don't want to invest in Zimbabwe?


Zimbabwe Business comments

Your comments


If the politics is sorted then investors will flock to this country in two years time. manager of Metals and Minerals at Sumitomo Corporation of Japan
Tsuyoshi Thomas Ueda, Japan


political stability is the only thing standing between investment and disinvestment in Zimbabwe. It is important to have an ongoing political and economic stability coupled with a highly de-regulated economy where investors are the masters of their own destination. Prominent businesswoman and chair of the government is Zimbabwe Investment Authority
Marah Hativagone, Zimbabwe


There are more complicated countries, like the DRC, which are still experiencing political problems. But people go and invest there. executive with Portuguese firm Motaengil
Gilberto Rodrigues, Portugal


It's difficult to invest in country when you've a leader like Mokabe.
Tembe , Zimbabwe


If you want to come invest in any Country in the World you need to follow the law of goverment. Not because of Mr. Mogabe.
Maleke , Zimbabwe, harare



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Political in Zimbabwe

Politic in Zimbabwe


The political situation in Zimbabwe is turbulent. President Robert Mugabe has been in power since 1987. In the past the opposition was ineffective but this has changed with the formation of the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC). They have gained support from a large percentage of the population and have threatened Mugabe's power for the first time. The rivalry between the two is fierce and there has been an escalation in political violence as a result. Mugabe has taken some extreme measures in an effort to consolidate his power. These include the passing of draconian media laws as well as legislation that restricts the freedom of expression of the population. His election campaigning tactics have included roadblocks for those attending opposition rallies.

A power-sharing government formed in February 2009, with Robert Mugabe continuing as president and opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai installed as prime minister, has failed to end rights abuses or to institute fundamental reforms.

ZANU-PF is supposed to be a partner with the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC) in the new government, but it has failed to implement key provisions of the power-sharing agreement. ZANU-PF continues to use its control of the security forces and the judiciary to harass, abduct, torture, and kill those it considers opponents, including senior MDC figures. Despite this, Mugabe's allies in southern Africa have repeatedly and prematurely called for the lifting of targeted travel restrictions against ZANU-PF leaders.

Despite the formation of the power-sharing government and a slight improvement in the economy, serious challenges remain. Zimbabwe's longstanding authoritarian rule and associated economic crisis plunged it into a humanitarian crisis that peaked in February 2009 with a severe cholera outbreak that by June had left up to 100,000 infected and over 4,200 dead. Levels of infant and maternal mortality rose sharply, marking the collapse of Zimbabwe's health system. Over five million people faced severe food shortages and had to rely on international aid. In September United Nations agencies reported that Zimbabwe required more than 2 million metric tons of cereal but had only 1.2 million.


Zimbabwe Political comments

What do you think about Robert Mugabe?


Your comments


Robert Mugabe is a typical african ditactor. Always try to use colonial era or race card to stay in power. If he had issue with lands that were with white farmers. Why the economic of the country colapse! The same people that he was saying that he wanted to protect. He brutalise them, tortured them. What type of leader who let his people starva. Mr. Mugabe soon or later you will end in Hague.
Joao Mafutila, Angola


I think he destruided my country that's in my mind every time ear name of Robert Mugabe
Tembe , Zimbabwe


I don't see nothing wrong with president Mugabe. He's defending the right of black people in this country
Micheal , Zimbabwe, Harare



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Usefull Information Zimbabwe

Top Hotels

  • Meikles Hotel
  • Crowne Plaza Hotel
  • Victoria Falls Safari Lodge

Top restaurants

  • Jaipur
  • Amanzi's
  • Mama Africa Eating House

Place to visit

  • Victoria Falls (Mosi-Oa-Tunya)
  • Walking with Lions
    at Victoria Falls
  • Matobo National Park
  • Natural History Museum

Internet Access

  • The number of Internet users in Zimbabwe
    in 2008 was reportedly 1,421,000, or
    approximately 10.5 percent of Zimbabwe's population of 13.3 million
  • . In April 2009 the government announced a plan to
    establish Internet cafés at post offices in rural areas

Not to miss to see

  • Victoria Falls (Mosi-Oa-Tunya)
  • Walking with Lions
    at Victoria Falls
  • Matobo National Park
Zimbabwe Usefull information comments

Your comments


We are starving in my country but we still manage to use internet get our knowedges. Despite the internet provider decided to hike the price that many describer cancel the the internet because they coul not pay the bill. But this is africa people always abuse power for their own interest.
Bob


There aren't nothing to visit in Zimbwabe. Mugabe damages the tourism industry that was good asset to promote the country.
Tembe



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