Afrobarometer Round 4 [electronic resource] : The Quality of Democracy and Governance in Tanzania, 2008/ Lucas Katera , Cornel Jahari , Jamal Msami , Amon Chaligha , E. Gyimah-Boadi , Carolyn Logan , Michael Bratton , Robert Mattes .

Ann Arbor, Mich. Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research [distributor], 2012.
1 online resource.
ICPSR (Series) 34012.
ICPSR 34012

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The Afrobarometer project was designed to collect and disseminate information regarding Africans' views on democracy, governance, economic reform, civil society, and quality of life. This particular survey was concerned with the attitudes and opinions of the citizens of Tanzania. Respondents in a face-to-face interview were asked to rate their president and the president's administration in overall performance, to state the most important issues facing their nation, and to evaluate the effectiveness of certain continental and international institutions. Opinions were gathered on the role of the government in improving the economy, the accountability and integrity of government officials, the proposed federation of East African states, the level of trust in other Tanzanians, whether corruption existed in local and national government, whether government officials were responsive to problems of the general population, and whether local government officials, the police, the courts, the overall criminal justice system, the National Electoral Commission, and the government broadcasting service could be trusted. Respondents were polled on their knowledge of the government, including the identification of government officials, their level of personal involvement in political, governmental, and community affairs, their participation in national elections, and the inclusiveness of the government. Economic questions addressed the past, present, and future of the country's and the respondents' economic conditions, and respondents' living conditions. Background variables include age, gender, ethnicity, education, religious affiliation and participation, political party affiliation, language spoken most at home, whether the respondent was the head of household, current and past employment status, ownership and utilization of technology, water usage, whether a close friend or relative had died from AIDS, and language used in interview. In addition, demographic information pertaining to the interviewer is provided, as well as their response to the interview and their observations of the respondent's attitude during the interview and of the interview environment. Cf.:
Title from ICPSR DDI metadata of 2015-01-05.
Katera, Lucas
Jahari, Cornel
Msami, Jamal
Chaligha, Amon
Gyimah-Boadi, Emmanuel.
Logan, Carolyn
Bratton , Michael
Mattes, Robert
Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research.
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