International Livestock Research Institute (ILRI)
"This article draws on field research in different parts of Tanzania—the southern highlands, the central plateau, the shores of Lake Tanganyika, to the west, and the lush valley of Babati, in the northern region of Manyara—to examine the gendered outcomes of the land-formalization process. We present a number of specific case studies, involving women in varying social positions and land parcels of different value. Over the course of eight years, our team also investigated titling in some forty villages, assessing the certification data in the land registries of different districts.4 First, though, it may be helpful to set out some […]
In 2017 and 2018, Resource Equity, with support from the Ford Foundation, explored the idea that civil society organizations in Eastern Africa are uniquely positioned and qualified to enter into collaborative partnerships with private sector actors, communities, and governments to bring about socially responsible investments in extractive resources and land. With a particular emphasis on women, the project was aimed at exploring and articulating the potential for beneficial collaborations between CSOs and the private sector, to identify challenges to such collaborations, and to propose possible solutions to these barriers. This situation summary describes the project and the results.
This law makes certain laws of the United Kingdom, customary laws, and Indian Acts (including the Indian Succession Act of 1865) applicable to Tanzania.
The Indian Succession Act of 1865 (as amended through 1920) applies to Tanzania under the Judicature and Application of Laws Act 1920. The version we have linked to here is the original Act of 1865 without subsequent amendments.