Vardina wapdam

The executive summary of the document is very scholarly.The strategy for the implementation of the project is well focused and well-grounded on the clusters approach.Whereas to harmonise the two policies one would suggest that it must be made clear that a company is to build a road, 60 percent of its raw materials must be supplied by indigenous companies and 40 percent to already existing companies.There is also a need from the Government to come clear on cardinal policy pronouncement such as the property rights.The idea of mortgaging the country’s mineral resources is noble, but before that, efforts to examine on the tenders that have been awarded to both foreigners and local companies must be intensified.

There is need to clarify Zim-ASSET as a policy statement and how it interrelates with the indigenisation policy.Presumably the statement is pregnant with meaning, but one might be comfortable with a well explained inter-relationship on the production of soya beans and Zim-ASSET showing in which cluster does this come under.The unavailability of the Zim-ASSET document in indigenous languages creates illusions and lack of knowledge to the general public of what Zim-ASSET is all about.Another article is by Professor Sheunesu Mpepereki, ‘Zim-ASSET and soya bean production’.In Part One, one will find it difficult to relate the article with Zim-ASSET as the only statement that relates to the project is, “to make Zim-ASSET operational, we need to walk the talk”.

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