DAAWO VIDEO:DEG DEG Dowlad Qadar Oo Engeero Dhisi Laga Wadooyinka Muqdisho Usoo Dirtey Muqdisho,Qaabka Wadooyink

28-kii bishii November ee sanadkii tagay, dowladaha Soomaaliya iyo Qatar ayaa magaalada Muqdisho ku kala saxiixday heshiis ku saabsan hir-gelinta mashaariic horumarineed oo ay Qadar ka fulineyso Soomaaliya.

Mashaariicdan oo ku kacaya 200 oo milyan oo doollar ayaa waxay isugu jireen dhismaha waddooyinka ka baxa Muqdisho ee aada magaalooyinka Afgooye iyo Jowhar ee gobollada Shabeellaha Dhexe iyo Shabeellaha Hoose, iyo shaqo abuur loo sameynayo dhalin-yarada.

Haddaba, maanta ayaa wafdi ka socda Qadar oo ay ku jiraan injineerro la sheegey inay dhisayaan waddooyinkan waxey tageen halka ay shaqada dhismaha jidadkan ka billaabayaan.

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Marqaan Media Group.

Kala Xirir.

Email:Saxafi12@gmail.com

4 Comments

  1. SHARE THE NATIONAL CAKE, OTHERWISE…

    A series of serious risks will cause the recovering Somalia to faulter again. I and many like minded citizens have a contention against two trends that we are witnessing taking hold in Mogadishu:

    (a) the dysfunctional system of government and power-sharing and the centralizing of infrastructure development only in the federal capital

    (b) the bad approach being taken with regard to the country’s international relations.

    As for the former, the emerging trend is one characterised by the lack of proper coordination of, and cooperation between the various branches of government. Bounderies are not yet clearly defined which has caused a kind of an impasse at top level. There is also a total lack of civic discipline compounded further by an absence of an established and effective judicial system to instil order and discipline. Above all, there is hardly a civil service that functions accordingly and efficiently to ensure a smooth running of government departments. The idea that the head of state and his prime minister should directly manage every government department is both ridiculous and counter-productive.

  2. As for the latter, the clearly emerging trend is one that is classified as “bad economics”. Somalia collapsed as a consequence of all the ailments linked with the centralization of power and progress in and around the capital city. Corruption slowly festered and the rest of the country decayed as a result of the regions haemorrhaging talent and manpower to the capital as well as being deprived of their fair share of the national cake.

    The very same trend, mostly associated with countries with a centralized form of government or dictatorships, is taking hold in Mogadishu. This is quite disturbing and a quick rethink is urgently required to reverse it before things begin falling apart. Two remedies are crucial here:

  3. (c) for the government to change its current “cup-in-hand” approach with regard to the developments being delivered on a charitable basis. The right approach should be one whereby Somalia, albeit a poor country, enters into mutual trade partnerships with the interested countries – as equals. That is the right approach to effectively develop a poor country’s economy and avoid being exploited.

    (d) for the federal government and the regional states to formalize an effective national economic plan that gives them the vision and framework to diversify both the country’s productivity and development programmes. Allow the regions retain their working populations and deliver development locally, rather than the federal capital sacking the life out of them, which would be disastrous in the end. In economics and politics, getting it right the first time really matters and makes all the difference.

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