Tanzania Round 1 data (2001)
Tanzania Round 3 data (2005)
Tanzania Round 4 survey technical information (2008)
Tanzania Round 4 codebook (2008)
Tanzania Round 4 data (2008)
Tanzania Round 5 codebook (2012)
Tanzania Round 2 codebook (2003)
Tanzania Round 2 data (2003)
Tanzania Round 3 codebook (2005)
Tanzania Round 6 questionnaire
Despite annual economic growth rates averaging of 7%, a majority of Tanzanians say their current living conditions are bad, according to the 2014 Afrobarometer survey.
Negative public perceptions of the country’s economic condition are also significantly higher than a decade ago.
A majority of Tanzanians say that the level of corruption in the country has increased over the past year, according to the latest Afrobarometer survey.
The police, tax officials, and judges and magistrates perceived as the most corrupt. Citizens’ rating of the government’s handling of the fight against corruption has improved slightly since 2012 but still remains mostly negative – and far more negative than a decade ago. Tanzanians
laud news media’s effectiveness and show considerable support for the role played by the media in exposing corruption.
China has a greater influence on Tanzania than any other country and is a preferred model for Tanzania’s future development, the latest Afrobarometer survey suggests.
Tanzanians see China’s economic and political influence on Tanzania as mostly positive, the survey shows. But only about half of Tanzanians say that Chinese assistance does “somewhat of a good job” or “a very good” of meeting Tanzania’s needs.
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.
Two-thirds of Tanzanians say the media should constantly investigate and report on government mistakes and corruption, and a majority say the media should report any views and ideas without government control. But on both issues, support is significantly lower in 2014 than it was in 2012.