Twaweza.org

Publications

This section contains all publications produced by Twaweza. It also includes some produced by our partners. To access the publication click on the download link below each title. To access a summary click on 'read more'. Many of these are pdfs of hard copy materials or powerpoint presentations so check file size before you download.

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Sowing the seeds of change? Twaweza introspection on the public agency pilot

Twaweza East Africa piloted an approach to catalyze public agency at the sub-national level in Tanzania, Kenya and Uganda, with the education sector as an entry point, and the issue of teacher and pupil absenteeism as the problem in focus.

Critical review of Twaweza | Tanzania Report

The overall feedback on Twaweza is positive. The organization is considered to be one of the most reliable and powerful CSOs in the country.

The challenges of public agency in public primary schooling: lessons from Kenya

The initiative, known as Husika, which translates into English as get involved, was born to bring together local level stakeholders (pupils, parents, teachers and leaders) to collectively find solutions to challenges facing the education sector in their communities using existing spaces and platforms (village barazas, parent meetings, school government).

Under less pressure? Kenyans' views and experiences on livelihoods and food security

Poor and less well educated households are much more likely to engage in livestock farming while wealthier and better educated households are more likely to be formally employed.

Twaweza Audited Financial Statements 2018

Twaweza's financial statements are subjected to independent audit each year. Once approved by the Board, these are disclosed to the public.

The Big Four Agenda: Kenyans' views on current public policy issues

Despite some positive indications in citizens’ views about corruption management, 8 out of 10 Kenyans (77%) cite corruption as the main reason why the government’s agenda may not succeed. Other factors are named by far fewer people (politics – 13%, bureaucracy – 5%). Nonetheless, 14% of Kenyans say that nothing will derail the agenda.

Banking, mobile money and taxes: Ugandans' experiences of and opinions on financial inclusion

A majority of citizens (79%) say that they think mobile money services are too expensive. This is compared to 3 out of 10 (32%) who said the same one year before. This coincides with the introduction of excise duty on mobile money transactions.
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