Project Africa - Burundi

Welcome to Project Africa - Burundi

Welcome to Project Africa – Burundi.

Our mission is to end the poverty in Africa and make all African countries independent. Project Africa is for Africa, not for China, USA, Russia or any other country. All 54 African countries is independent but many depend on financial aid from other countries outside Africa. Some African countries gave over the power to other non African country. We are a political and religious independent organization. We are not part of any United Nation organization. We believe that as an independent organization we have more possibilities in talks and negotiations when all understand that we are not in his country to change the way of believe, think and do things.

Project Africa believe that there is a simple technological solution for the problems in Africa. Problems is how to handle money. Project Africa want to integrate Swedish model of transparent cashless economy in Africa. This Will help people and the government power over the money. Because of a transparent economy people of Africa Will see who is corrupt and using money that do not belong to the person. The government Will be able to cash in taxes from businesses before the money get into the businesses accounts. Today up to 90% of the businesses do not pay any taxes at all. This way government get up to 90% boost in the economy and do not need to tax individual people and wealth. We recommend introducing a VAT system of 10%. This Will bring in individual wealthy people to the country when no tax on wealth. These people consume much, so we get the 10% VAT from consuming and purchases.With a secure economy Will attract businesses to the country and increase manufacturing and industrial production Will increase the economy. The increase of tax revenue we recommend first of all to put into the people in the country. Most people live under 100 USD a month, the poor ones with under 20 USD a month. By using the boost in tax revenue to pay out a national salary of 50-100 USD / Month to each adult citizen Will end the poverty in the country.People can now concentrate on educate them self, learn the basic: write, read, math. In Project Africas housing program is included distance education. By increasing the internet network with Wireless solutions we can cover large part of the countries main city areas.

3D printing pre-constructed houses Will be made with recycled cleaned rest from mining activity. Energy Will be taken from our build solar farm technology. Old mines Will be converted into power plants that also produce millions of liters waters each 24 hours.More info about the Project at Project Africa main page. Also video presentations of the ideas we Will be using to build up Africa.

What can you do? You can spread our idea to other people by share this page with others and also share, comment our Facebook page with others. If you have the possibility to join as a support member or donate you are more than welcome.


Burundi (/bəˈrʊndi/ (About this soundlisten)/-ˈrʌn-/), officially the Republic of Burundi(KirundiRepublika y’Uburundi,[13] [buˈɾundi]; French: République du Burundi[buʁundi] or [byʁyndi]), is a landlocked country amid the African Great Lakesregion where East and Central Africa converge. The capital is Gitega, having moved from Bujumbura in February 2019.[14] The southwestern border is adjacent to Lake Tanganyika.

The TwaHutu and Tutsi peoples have lived in Burundi for at least 500 years. For more than 200 of those years, Burundi was an independent kingdom, until the beginning of the 20th century, when Germany colonised the region.[15] After the First World War and Germany’s defeat, it ceded the territory to Belgium. Both Germans and Belgians ruled Burundi and Rwanda as a European colony known as Ruanda-Urundi. Despite common misconceptions, Burundi and Rwanda had never been under common rule until the time of European colonisation.

Burundi gained independence in 1962 and initially had a monarchy, but a series of assassinations, coups and a general climate of regional instabilityculminated in the establishment of a republic and one-party state in 1966. Bouts of ethnic cleansing and ultimately two civil wars and genocides during the 1970s and again in the 1990s left the country undeveloped and its population as one of the world’s poorest.[16] The presidents of Rwanda and Burundi, both Hutus, died together when their aeroplane was shot down in April 1994. 2015 witnessed large-scale political strife as President Pierre Nkurunziza opted to run for a third term in office, a coup attempt failed and the country’s parliamentary and presidential elections were broadly criticised by members of the international community.

The sovereign state of Burundi political system is that of a presidentialrepresentative democratic republic based upon a multi-party state. The President of Burundi is the head of state and head of government. There are currently 21 registered parties in Burundi.[17] On 13 March 1992, Tutsi coup leader Pierre Buyoya established a constitution,[18] which provided for a multi-party political process and reflected multi-party competition.[19] Six years later, on 6 June 1998, the constitution was changed, broadening National Assembly‘s seats and making provisions for two vice-presidents. Because of the Arusha Accord, Burundi enacted a transitional government in 2000.[20] In October 2016, Burundi informed the UN of its intention to withdraw from the International Criminal Court.[21]

Burundi remains an overwhelmingly rural society, with just 13% of the population living in urban areas in 2013.[22] The population density of around 315 people per square kilometre (753 per sq mi) is the second highest in Sub-Saharan Africa.[17] Roughly 85% of the population are of Hutu ethnic origin, 15% are Tutsi, and fewer than 1% are indigenous Twa.[23] The official languages of Burundi are KirundiFrench and English, Kirundi being recognised officially as the sole national language.[24]

One of the smallest countries in Africa, Burundi has an equatorial climate. Burundi is a part of the Albertine Rift, the western extension of the East African Rift. The country lies on a rolling plateau in the centre of Africa. The highest peak, Mount Heha at 2,685 m (8,810 ft),[25] lies to the southeast of the largest city, Bujumbura. The most distant source of the River Nile is the Ruvyironza River in the Bururi Province of Burundi, the Nile is linked from Lake Victoria to its headwaters via the Kagera River to the Ruvyironza River.[26][27] Another major lake is Lake Tanganyika, located in much of Burundi’s southwestern corner.[28] There are two national parksKibira National Park to the northwest (a small region of rain forest, adjacent to Nyungwe Forest National Park in Rwanda), and Ruvubu National Park to the northeast (along the Rurubu River, also known as Ruvubu or Ruvuvu). Both were established in 1982 to conserve wildlife populations.[29] Burundi’s lands are mostly agricultural or pasture.

Settlement by rural populations has led to deforestationsoil erosion and habitat loss.[30] Deforestation of the entire country is almost completely due to overpopulation, with a mere 600 km2 (230 sq mi) remaining and an ongoing loss of about 9% per annum.[31] In addition to poverty, Burundians often have to deal with corruption, weak infrastructure, poor access to health and education services, and hunger.[32] Burundi is densely populated and has had substantial emigration as young people seek opportunities elsewhere. The World Happiness Report 2018 ranked Burundi as the world’s least happy nation with a rank of 156.[33]

More at Wikipedia

Contact person in Burundi: Oscar Ndayisenga E:

Project Africa – Burundi
C/Iglesia 58
29640 Fuengirola.MA.
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