GOVERNMENT OF ZIMBABWE

Zimbabwe Agenda for Sustainable Socio-Economic Transformation (Zim
Asset)
“Towards an Empowered Society and a Growing Economy”

OCTOBER 2013- DECEMBER 2018

Contents
List of Acronyms......................................................................................... 3
Foreword ................................................................................................. 6
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY ................................................................................... 8
Chapter 1............................................................................................... 12
1.0 Introduction…………………………………………………………………………………………………………………….12
Chapter 2............................................................................................... 16
2.0 Situational Analysis………………………………………………………………………………………………………..16
Chapter 3............................................................................................... 26
3.0 Towards an Empowered Society and a Growing Economy:………………………………………26
Chapter 4............................................................................................... 45
4.0 Implementation Structure…………………………………………………………………………………………….45
Chapter 5............................................................................................... 47
5.0 Monitoring and Evaluation…………………………………………………………………………………………….47
Chapter 6............................................................................................... 48
6.0 Funding and Debt Management……………………………………………………………………………………48
Chapter 7............................................................................................... 50
7.0 The Results Matrices……………………………………………………………………………………………………..50
7.1 Food Security and Nutrition Cluster………………………………………………………………………..50
7.2 Social Services and Poverty Eradication Cluster……………………………………………………61
7.3 Infrastructure and Utilities Cluster…………………………………………………………………………77
7.4 Value Addition and Beneficiation Cluster…………………………………………………………….102
7.5 Fiscal Reform Measures Sub-Cluster……………………………………………………………………..115
7.6 Public Administration, Governance and Performance Management………………..118

2

List of Acronyms

AMA Agricultural Marketing Authority

ARDA Agricultural Rural Development Authority

ART Anti Retroviral Therapy

BEAM Basic Education Assistance Module

CAAD Comprehensive African Agricultural Development
Programme

CAAZ Civil Aviation Authority of Zimbabwe

CID Criminal Investigation Department

COMESA Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa

ECD Early Childhood Development

EIA Environmental Impact Assessment

EMA Environmental Management Agency

EmONC Emergency Obstetric and Neonatal Care

FAO Food and Agriculture Organisation

GDP Gross Domestic Product

GMB Grain Marketing Board

GoZ Government of Zimbabwe

HIV Human Immunodeficiency Virus

ICTs Information Communication Technologies

ICTPCS Information Communication Technology, Postal and
Courier Services
3

IDBZ Infrastructural Development Bank of Zimbabwe IDC Industrial Development Corporation IFIs International Financial Institutions KRAs Key Result Areas KSFs Key Success Factors MDGs Millennium Development Goals MMCZ Minerals Marketing Corporation of Zimbabwe MT Metric Tonnes MW Mega Watt NRZ National Railways of Zimbabwe OPC Office of the President and Cabinet PAMUST Pan African Minerals University of Science & Technology PFMS Public Finance Management System PMTCT Prevention of Mother to Child Transmission PPPs Public Private Partnerships PSIP Public Sector Investment Programme R&D Research and Development RBB Results Based Budgeting REA Rural Electrification Agency SADC Southern Africa Development Community SACCOs Savings and Credit Cooperatives SEDCO Small Enterprise Development Corporation 4 .

SIRDC Scientific and Industrial Research and Development Centre TB Tuberculosis ZAADDS Zimbabwe Accelerated Arrears Clearance. Debt and Development Strategy ZAREP Zimbabwe Accelerated Re-engagement Economic Programme (ZAREP) ZESA Zimbabwe Electricity Supply Authority ZETDC Zimbabwe Electricity Transmission and Distribution Company Zim Asset Zimbabwe Agenda for Sustainable Socio-Economic Transformation ZMDC Zimbabwe Mining Development Corporation ZIMVAC Zimbabwe Vulnerability Assessment Committee ZINWA Zimbabwe National Water Authority ZPC Zimbabwe Power Company 5 .

The four strategic clusters identified are: Food Security and Nutrition. Infrastructure and Utilities. this cluster approach will enable Government to prioritise its programmes and projects for implementation with a view to realizing broad results that seek to address the country’s socio-economic challenges. This Results Based Agenda is built around four strategic clusters that will enable Zimbabwe to achieve economic growth and reposition the country as one of the strongest economies in the region and Africa. Given the resource constraints. and Value Addition and Beneficiation.December 2018. Social Services and Poverty Eradication. Zim Asset was crafted to achieve sustainable development and social equity anchored on indigenization. No doubt. Government will come up with robust and prudent fiscal and monetary policy measures to buttress and boost the 6 . empowerment and employment creation which will be largely propelled by the judicious exploitation of the country’s abundant human and natural resources. Foreword In pursuit of a new trajectory of accelerated economic growth and wealth creation. my Government has formulated a new plan known as the Zimbabwe Agenda for Sustainable Socio-Economic Transformation (Zim Asset): October 2013 .

and the nation at large are therefore called upon to work together in championing the implementation of this Results Based Agenda. Our guiding Vision is “Towards an Empowered Society and a Growing Economy”. The Office of the President and Cabinet will play a leading and coordinating role as overseer of the implementation process to ensure attainment of set targets of the Plan. the private sector and development partners.implementation of Zim Asset. Government ministries and agencies. 7 .

Government.EXECUTIVE SUMMARY Zimbabwe experienced a deteriorating economic and social environment since 2000 caused by illegal economic sanctions imposed by the Western countries. To guide national development for these five years. Source documents recognize the continued existence of the illegal economic sanctions. Private Sector and other stakeholders. subversive activities and internal interferences 8 . leading to the overall decline in Gross Domestic Product (GDP) by 50% in 2008. Government has crafted a new economic blue print known as the Zimbabwe Agenda for Sustainable Socio- Economic Transformation (Zim Asset). After the landslide victory by the ZANU PF Party in the 31st July 2013 harmonised elections. the Party was given the mandate to govern the country for a five (5) year term. This economic blue print was developed through a consultative process involving political leadership in the ruling ZANU PF Party. This resulted in a deep economic and social crisis characterised by a hyperinflationary environment and low industrial capacity utilization.

9 . The execution of this Plan will be guided by the following Mission: “To provide an enabling environment for sustainable economic empowerment and social transformation to the people of Zimbabwe”. hence Zim Asset’s focus will be on the full exploitation and value addition to the country’s own abundant resources. The implementation of Zim Asset will be underpinned and guided by the Results Based Management (RBM) System and will be used as a basis for the macroeconomic budgetary framework by Treasury. commencing with the 2014 fiscal year. The Vision of the Plan is “Towards an Empowered Society and a Growing Economy”. Zim Asset is a cluster based Plan. reflecting the strong need to fully exploit the internal relationships and linkages that exist between the various facets of the economy.from hostile countries. These clusters are as follows:  Food Security and Nutrition. This therefore calls for the need to come up with sanctions busting strategies.

outcomes as well as outputs. success factors and drivers have been identified as implementation pillars. Zim Asset is set out in Matrix form to ensure the institutionalization and mainstreaming of a results based culture in the public sector in conformity with the Results Based Management System.  Infrastructure and Utilities. To buttress the aforementioned clusters. Social Services and Poverty Eradication. To ensure the successful implementation of Zim Asset. For easy conceptualisation. and  Value Addition and Beneficiation. comprehension and appreciation of the key result areas. initiatives identified under each Cluster will be implemented immediately to yield rapid results (Quick Wins) in the shortest possible time frame (October 2013 – December 2015). Under this arrangement. Governance and Performance Management. two sub-clusters were also developed namely Fiscal Reform Measures and Public Administration. key strategies. 10 .

have been identified as financing mechanisms: tax and non tax revenue. 11 . In order to ensure that the Plan is fully funded. re-engagement with the international and multilateral finance institutions and other financing options.with the other deliverables targeted up to December 2018. accelerated implementation of Public Private Partnerships. Russia. Sovereign Wealth Fund. issuance of bonds. Government will undertake blitz interventions in the delivery of services. In the process. focusing on Brazil. The Office of the President and Cabinet will monitor and evaluate the implementation. the following. monitoring and evaluation of the Plan. inter- alia. securitization of remittances. leveraging resources. India. China and South Africa (BRICS).

1 The Government of Zimbabwe. post the 31st July 2013 Harmonised Election.2 As the country moves forward. there is urgent need to put in place an economic blue-print that is guided by the ZANU PF Manifesto and the Presidential Vision as encapsulated in His Excellency the President’s Inauguration Speech delivered on 22 August 2013. 1. the Plan must ensure 12 . in pursuit of the policy of empowering its people.0 Introduction 1. embarked on the Land Reform Programme which resulted in Britain and its allies imposing illegal economic sanctions on the country after year 2000. whilst leveraging own resources. The blue-print will be focused on a People Centered Government that prides itself in promoting equitable development and prosperity for all Zimbabweans.Chapter 1 1. The resultant sanctions brought about poor economic performance and untold suffering to the populace. Additionally.

outputs. strategies and resources. In addition.4 This will be achieved through re-orienting Government Ministries to formulate policies and programmes guided by the Results Based Management (RBM) system. among other things. 1. 1. Government will ensure that the budgetary process is aligned to the programming requirements of the Plan. 13 . key result areas. values. missions. goals and objectives.3 Going forward therefore. that there is sustainable growth and development of the economy by. institutional structures and systems will be strengthened through the establishment of a Results Based Government that seeks to optimise utilisation of scarce resources allocated in order to reinforce the achievement of the indigenization. empowerment and employment creation agenda. engendering unity of purpose among the different stakeholders. which are translated into a results framework of outcomes. which focuses on clear organisational visions.

a National Corporate Governance Framework will be launched and implemented resulting in the re-invention of Government and private sector business to be more citizen friendly.1. 1.7 A wider consultative process within Government and the private sector and a review of previous national development programmes. aptly named the Zimbabwe Agenda for Sustainable Socio- Economic Transformation (Zim Asset): October 2013 - December 2018 whose implementation will be cluster based. 1. performance contracts will be introduced at all senior management levels in the public sector.5 To ensure that Government is totally committed towards building a robust and sustainable results oriented socio- economic growth and performance management culture. Government will immediately implement initiatives that can yield rapid results (Quick-Wins). greatly informed the formulation of this blue- print.6 Additionally. 1.8 Through Zim Asset. Given the 14 .

aforesaid. 15 . all clusters have indicated in their matrices the Quick-Wins to be implemented from October 2013 up to December 2015.

1 Zimbabwe is endowed with natural resources that are in abundance and these include rich mineral deposits. abundant sunlight and water. flora and fauna.Chapter 2 2. arable tracks of land. Furthermore. This may explain the resilience of the economy in the face of the debilitating illegal economic 16 . one of the resources that gives Zimbabwe a comparative advantage over regional and other international countries is its economic complexity.2 Zimbabwe’s economic complexity as defined in the “Atlas of Economic Complexity. 2. Mapping Paths to Prosperity”. reflects the immense social accumulation of knowledge that has been embedded in the socio-economic ecosystem and productive structures of its economy. that includes the strong human resource base.0 Situational Analysis 2. which is an outcome of a deliberate educational policy instituted by the ZANU PF Government at Independence in 1980.

This resulted in a deep economic and social crisis characterised by a hyperinflationary environment. industrial capacity utilization of below 10% and an overall cumulative Gross Domestic Product (GDP) decline of 50% by 2008.4 Zimbabwe experienced a deteriorating economic and social environment since 2000 that was caused by illegal economic sanctions imposed by the Western countries.5 In the social sector. the effective and efficient utilisation and exploitation of these comparative advantages places Zimbabwe on a pedestal for robust economic growth. the country is projected to be a growth leader in Sub-Saharan Africa towards 2020. 2. 2. Given the knowledge base and productive resource endowment of Zimbabwe. development. and prosperity as well as social cohesion.3 Fundamentally. sanctions. health and education were also adversely affected with people succumbing to cholera and other epidemic diseases. while the quality of education was 17 . 2.

it still 18 . with Zimbabwe achieving a real GDP growth rate of 5. Furthermore.4% in 2009.6 Agricultural production was also severely affected. as evidenced by the growing number of school dropouts and low pass rates in primary and secondary levels.4% in 2013. the recovery remained fragile as growth declined from 11. compromised. reaching a peak of 11.8 Despite the economy having shown some degree of stabilization. 11.7 The cocktail of measures that were adopted by Government in 2009 resulted in some modicum of economic stabilisation.9% in 2011. resulting in the country depending on imports to meet the demand for domestic consumption and industrial needs.4% in 2010. However.9% in 2011 to 10. 2.6% in 2012 and 3. these challenges led to significant skills flight and erosion of private and public financing. thereby negatively affecting quality service delivery and achievement of the United Nations (UN) Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). 2. 2. with inflation modestly below 5%.

44% in 2012 and 39% in the 3rd quarter of 2013.10 Fiscal space remains severely constrained due to poor performance of revenue inflows against the background of rising recurrent expenditures and a shrinking tax base. will reverse the marginal gains recorded so far.9 The manufacturing sector remains in crisis with capacity utilisation declining from an average of 57% in 2011. obsolete machinery and dilapidated infrastructure as well as lack of and high cost of capital. This is attributable to structural and infrastructural bottlenecks such as erratic power supply. which if not addressed. 19 . hence negatively affecting value addition and beneficiation as well as employment creation. experiences a myriad of challenges. The economy has also been saddled with a high debt overhang with an estimated debt stock of US$10 billion as at December 2012 caused by the country’s failure to access international capital and investment inflows as illegal economic sanctions have not been removed. 2. 2.

13 Tourism has. particularly benefiting from the successful co-hosting of the 20th Session of the United Nations World Tourism Organisation (UNWTO) General Assembly by Zimbabwe and Zambia. key among them. 2.12 The mining sector continues to be a major foreign currency earner and has potential to become the pillar for economic growth through value addition and beneficiation. depressed international mineral prices and shortage of utilities among other factors. still faces some challenges. The sector however. demonstrated tremendous potential. continues to experience severe systemic challenges within its entire value chain ranging from lack of agricultural financing to lack of affordable inputs. as a sector. being the backbone of the economy underpinning economic growth.2. 20 . 2. However. food security and poverty eradication. the sector continues to be constrained by energy and transport infrastructure challenges.11 The agricultural sector. This has also been exacerbated by prolonged periods of drought caused by climatic changes.

2. However.16 Whilst the nation prides itself with a literacy rate of 92%. especially SMEs and Co-operatives in tourism. the country faces a huge backlog estimated at 1. shortage of funds to procure essential drugs and equipment and to rehabilitate dilapidated infrastructure.14 In the social sector. poor connectivity of local destinations and absence of a revolving fund to support the hospitality industry.25 million units due to rising housing demand in urban and resettled areas as a consequence of the Land Reform Programme. 2.15 On the housing front. perceived country risk. some measure of progress was achieved on MDG 6 on Combating HIV and AIDS. 2. and MDG 2 on Achieving Universal Primary Education. there is need to ensure that schools are built and equipped 21 . increased maternal mortality. Malaria and Other Diseases. among others. the health delivery system continues to be adversely affected by sporadic outbreaks of epidemics such as typhoid and dysentry.

some of the sources of clean water such as boreholes are now ageing or are dysfunctional forcing people to utilise unprotected sources of drinking water. In rural and farming communities. 2. particularly in the new resettlement areas. Social protection programmes such as the Basic Education Assistance Module (BEAM) have also been heavily affected by limited fiscal space and the liquidity crunch in the economy. high levels of pollution continue to affect urban drinking water. sanitation and hygiene. hence adversely affecting the welfare of the poor.18 The utilities and infrastructure sector has also not been spared. The Nziramasanga Commission of Inquiry’s recommendations in this respect should be fully implemented. as roads.17 As for water. 2. The sector still faces a challenge of a curriculum that does not match the developmental needs of the country. civil aviation and railway networks across the country have not seen major improvements and modernisation due to 22 . orphans and vulnerable children.

obsolete equipment. mismanagement. capacity challenges exacerbated by the corruption of erstwhile councillors also affected the efficient operation of councils resulting in poor water and sewerage reticulation systems. the sector has experienced challenges largely due to dilapidated and obsolete generation equipment and infrastructure as well as inadequate financing and capitalisation and other structural bottlenecks. shortage of capital and long term investment opportunities. thereby requiring 23 . 2.19 Energy is a key enabler to productivity and socio-economic development. 2. 2. corruption. However. vandalism and absence of a robust corporate governance policy.20 The transport sector continues to face challenges owing to resource constraints.21 The nexus of economic stabilisation without increased production in key sectors has not helped the situation as unemployment remains high above 50%. In the urban areas.

deforestation and land degradation. telecommunications. poor waste management. Government to implement policies that must turnaround the fortunes of the key productive agricultural. 2. manufacturing and tourism sectors in the near future.23 Despite Zimbabwe being endowed with abundant natural resources. veldt fires. Furthermore.22 More immediately the key infrastructural areas of energy and power development. In view of the foregoing. the country is susceptible to perennial floods and droughts caused by climatic changes emanating from global warming. poaching and biodiversity loss. 2. the country continues to face multiple environmental management challenges that include pollution. rail. water. The climatic changes affect the country’s agro-based economy 24 . roads. and sanitation will require urgent attention. mining. it is imperative for Government to adopt a two phased plan with Quick Wins being implemented between 2013 and 2015. whilst the second phase covers the period 2016 to 2018.

Although the country is enjoying peace and tranquility. the country continues to face the threats of interference. 2. subversion and economic sabotage. 25 . economic growth and prosperity. whose livelihoods largely depend on rain fed agriculture and livestock production.24 Zimbabwe has enjoyed peace and stability since Independence. the security and defence forces will continue to safeguard the country’s hard won Independence and maintain peace and security that will guarantee Zimbabwe’s sovereignty and territorial integrity. In view of this. which has led to the creation of a conducive environment for sustainable socio-economic growth and development.

Government seeks to address on a sustainable basis. which have empowered the communities through Land Redistribution.2 The interventions identified for implementation in this Plan are mainly informed by the ZANU PF Central Committee Report to the 13th National Peoples Conference of 2012 which gave birth to the ZANU PF Manifesto. Indigenisation and Economic Empowerment and Employment Creation Programmes. the numerous challenges affecting quality service delivery and economic growth.December 2018 3. 26 .1 By coming up with Zim Asset. The Plan is expected to consolidate the gains brought about by the Land Reform. among others. His Excellency the President’s speeches at the occasion of his inauguration and the Official Opening of the First Session of the 8th Parliament of Zimbabwe.0 Towards an Empowered Society and a Growing Economy: October 2013 . Community Share Ownership Trusts and Employee Share Ownership Schemes. 3.Chapter 3 3.

It is expected to grow by 3. National Development Priorities and the UN Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) as well as the new Constitution.2% in 2014 and continue on an upward growth trajectory to 9. 3.4% in 2013 and 6.3%. the economy is projected to grow by an average of 7.9% by 2018 as shown in table 1 below. 27 .3 During the plan period.

0 15. Table 1: Growth targets for Zim Asset Sector 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 Proj.2 8.5 3.5 12.1 10.5 2.5 Education 5.5 2.4 6.0 11. Proj.3 6.5 12.2 5.1 7.1 6.0 5.0 11.4 9. Proj.4 6.4 5.2 Other services 2. hotels and restaurants 3.0 4.4 6.3 3.0 8.8 11.3 9.2 4.0 13.8 GDP at market prices 3.0 7.4 4.2 4.4 2.0 12.0 Public administration 5.2 4.5 4.5 4. hunting and fishing -1.5 7.4 4.0 5.1 2.5 7.3 5.0 13.0 13.5 Mining and quarrying 6.4 8.2 6.5 11.3 Real estate 10.0 4.1 9.6 6.0 15.9 9.2 6.5 1.5 3.5 Electricity and water 4.0 4. % % % % % % Agriculture.0 Construction 10.5 5.0 13.4 Health 4.0 2.3 Transport and communication 3.5 3.0 1.0 Domestic services 1.5 3.2 2.5 8.0 9.5 12.5 2.8 2. Proj. Proj.4 5.0 16.4 9.0 Finance and insurance 2.2 6.5 7.9 Source: Ministry of Finance and Economic Development 28 .0 Distribution. Proj.0 12.6 Manufacturing 1.8 2.5 5.

roads. Increased Foreign Direct Investment (FDI). iii. viii. aviation.The above growth projections are anchored on the successful implementation of Zim Asset. 29 . vi. rail. Effective implementation of Value Addition policies and strategies.4 Overall Assumptions of the Zim Asset Plan 3.1 The following broad assumptions will anchor the growth of the economy during the period 2013 – 2018: i. through acceleration in the implementation of Public Private Partnerships (PPPs) and other private sector driven initiatives. water and sanitation. Improved revenue collection from key sectors of the economy such as mining. iv.4. telecommunication. Continued use of the multi-currency system. 3. ii. Establishment of a Sovereign Wealth Fund. Establishment of Special Economic Zones. vii. v. Increased investment in infrastructure such as energy and power development. Improved liquidity and access to credit by key sectors of the economy such as agriculture.

Enhanced support for the SMEs and Co-operatives sector. Improved electricity and water supply. Infrastructural sectors primarily focusing on power generation. ii. Tourism sector. v.2 In addition to the aforementioned. iii.1 The key drivers for this growth and employment creation will be accelerated development through value addition processes in the: i. ix. vi. ICT sector and vii.5 Key Drivers for Projected Growth Targets.5. 30 . Security and Defence are also key drivers in ensuring a conducive environment for macro-economic growth as these are important in protecting the country’s socio-political environment. 3. sovereignty and territorial integrity. Peace. Mining sector. Transport sector. 3. 3. iv. Agriculture sector.5.

Creation of special funding vehicles such as acceleration of the implementation of PPPs. Continued use of the multi-currency regime to consolidate macroeconomic stabilization. vii.6.1 The implementation of this Plan will rely on the following Key Success Factors (KSFs): i. iv. iii. 31 . v. Scientific research and development. citizens and other stakeholders.3. Introduction of Special Economic Zones. the private sector.6 Key Success Factors 3. ii. Political commitment and leadership from the highest level. Strong collaborative partnerships among Government agencies. Human capital development programmes to enhance the acquisition of requisite skills. vi.

Institutionalization of RBM across the public sector (civil service. Alignment of legislation.viii. mining. parastatals. x. Deliberate implementation of supportive policies in key productive economic sectors such as agriculture. Rehabilitation. policies and guidelines by all Government ministries and departments in line with Constitution Amendment (No 20) Act 2013. 32 . state enterprises and local authorities). xii. Value addition and beneficiation in productive sectors such as mining. xi. agriculture and manufacturing. manufacturing and tourism in order to quickly grow the economy. Establishment of the Sovereign Wealth Fund. upgrading and development of key infrastructure and utilities comprising power generation. ix. xiii. roads. rail. aviation and water.

3. 3.7.7.7 Strategic Direction 3.7. Investing in sustainable and robust solutions in order to address the challenges of food insecurity and undernourishment.2 The Vision of the Plan is “Towards an Empowered Society and a Growing Economy”. 33 .3.8 Key Strategies The Plan seeks to boost economic growth and development and will be guided by the following strategies that are aligned to cluster priorities: i. 3.1 In implementing this Plan. Government envisions the growing of a robust economy that is highly competitive in the region and the rest of Africa. as well as the building of an empowered society that owns the means of production.3 The execution of this Plan will be guided by the following Mission: “To provide an enabling environment for sustainable economic empowerment and social transformation to the people of Zimbabwe”.

34 . iii. Building and rehabilitating infrastructure and utilities as enablers for economic growth and prosperity. hospitals and other social amenities particularly in the new resettlement areas. Establishing Special Economic Zones. schools. vi. v. youths and the physically challenged in communities in conformity with the Indigenisation. Improving production and export of goods and services through value addition and beneficiation. viii. Empowerment and Employment Creation thrust. Providing social services encompassing construction of housing. vii. Implementing the Presidential Agricultural Input Support Scheme. ii. iv. Availing and increasing economic opportunities for women. Expanding the accessibility and utilisation of ICTs to improve service delivery and accelerate economic growth.

xii. equipment. fuels. chemicals and consumer products). Fostering strategic linkages and formalization among SMEs and Co-operatives across all sectors of the economy. Small Enterprise Development Corporation (SEDCO). Zimbabwe Mining Development Corporation (ZMDC) and the Minerals Marketing Corporation of Zimbabwe (MMCZ) to grow the economy and create employment. ix. the Minerals Exploration Company. x. 35 . xi. AgriBank. Recapitalising and capacitating the Industrial Development Corporation (IDC). Implementing an Import Substitution programme (particularly to address machinery. Infrastructural Development Bank of Zimbabwe (IDBZ). Re-inventing the business of Government through the Integrated Results Based Management (IRBM) System. Accelerating the implementation of Public Private Partnerships (PPPs) to fund economic revival and infrastructure development. xiii.

the Plan seeks to address systemic institutional weaknesses by allowing the full exploitation of benefits arising from horizontal and vertical linkages. 3. Government will continue to defend the gains of the country’s hard-won Independence by making sure that the agricultural sector remains the beacon of the economy. there is great need to optimize utilisation of the scarce revenue streams that flow into the fiscus.11 To ensure food and nutrition security.3. 36 . This Plan. 3. as reiterated. productivity and product quality. hence fostering the spirit of collaboration and partnerships among Government Agencies. will be greatly guided by the Results Based Management System and Results Based Budgeting (RBB) which emphasises achievement of tangible and high quality results from limited resources.10 Additionally. The Government will re- establish financial support for agriculture so that farmers will increase production.9 Being cognisant of the fact that Government will continue to experience fiscal space challenges going into the near future.

37 . While the Plan will ensure that the Presidential Input Support Scheme focuses on supporting the vulnerable groups at household and community level. iii. ii. Improved agricultural infrastructure to mitigate against drought through rehabilitation and expansion of irrigation projects and increased construction of dams. Continued use of the multiple currency system. Government will recapitalize and capacitate AgriBank and the Grain Marketing Board (GMB). it will also ensure that other farmers timeously access affordable inputs.12 In order to stimulate agricultural productivity and safeguard food security. The anticipated growth within the Agricultural Sector will be underpinned by the following sectoral assumptions: i. Timeous availability of inputs on the market at affordable prices.3. Policies will also be put in place to promote contract farming initiatives. the Agricultural Marketing Authority (AMA) and the Agricultural Rural Development Authority (ARDA).

Increased contract farming arrangements (tobacco and cotton).13 In the social services and poverty eradication sphere. Cancellation of the US$80 million electricity owed to ZESA by farmers. v. viii. hospitals. Increased own farmer financing. and ix. Agricultural Rural Development Authority and Grain Marketing Board. Full operationalization of the Chisumbanje – Middle Sabi Sugarcane Project to boost sugar cane production. vi. Agriculture being taken as a priority sector by Government including addressing funding issues. Zim Asset will ride on the opportunities of the Indigenisation and Economic Empowerment Programme for the funding of public utilities in the communities such as schools. housing and other social amenities with the intention of creating employment for the youth and women thereby improving the 38 . 3. Agricultural Marketing Authority. Strengthened and capacitated key institutions such as Agribank. vii. iv.

supply and sanitation. upgrade and develop the national power grid. the production and use of bio-fuels as enablers for economic productivity and growth. road and railway network. The following assumptions will underpin the optimal generation and use of energy in the economy: 39 . 3. To this end. standards of living of the populace. buildings as well as ICT related infrastructure. Accordingly. Government will rehabilitate. 3.15 In the Energy Sector the Plan will in addition prioritise attainment of optimal generation of power. water storage. Government will continue to improve the quality of education from Early Childhood Development (ECD) to vocational and tertiary levels to enhance literacy levels and skills development.14 A robust infrastructure network and system plays a fundamental role in the socio-economic development of Zimbabwe. the Infrastructural Development Bank of Zimbabwe (IDBZ) will need to be recapacitated to enable it to strategically fulfill its mandate in infrastructural development.

ii.16 One of the focus areas of the Plan is to ensure that all primary commodities across sectors create more value through processing and beneficiation. v. iii. iv. Completion of new big and mini-hydro-power projects such as Batoka and Gairezi respectively. Raising the installed generation capacity of existing power stations to their optimum. Bulawayo and Munyati to full power generation capacity. and vi. Full utilization of alternative forms of energy such as Coal Bed Methane Gas. 3. Expansion of existing power stations such as Hwange and Kariba. Government foresees this sector 40 . Deliberate development of solar and wind energy initiatives. i. Resuscitating small thermal power stations of Harare. Given the country’s abundant mineral resource base.

3. SMEs and Co-operatives. contributing immensely towards GDP growth. consortia. Recovery in international commodity prices. 41 . This will be achieved by establishing indigenous mining syndicates.17 In view of the foregoing. hence resonating well with the Government’s thrust of indigenization. Zimbabwe Mining Development Corporation (ZMDC) and the Minerals Marketing Corporation of Zimbabwe (MMCZ). empowerment and employment creation. national institutions such as the Mineral Exploration Company. Strengthening and capacitating the key mining institutions of Minerals Exploration Company. will play a pivotal role in management of the minerals value chain system in terms of creating a conducive environment for minerals exploitation. value addition and marketing. Improved electricity and water supply. The continued growth of the mining sector will be underpinned by the following assumptions: i. ii. iii. ZMDC and MMCZ.

and v. Resumption of operations at New ZimSteel (formally ZISCO-Steel).18 In the manufacturing sector. the Industrial Development Corporation (IDC) will be recapitalized and its operations refocused as one of the key investment vehicles to assist ailing industries. Improved electricity and water supply. 3. Government is totally committed to resuscitating distressed and closed companies with a view to increasing capacity utilization to optimum levels. Increased support to the SMEs and Cooperatives in the mining sector. In this regard. iii. ii. Establishment of new iron and steel companies. 42 . iv. Improved liquidity conditions resulting in availability of finance for the sector. generating employment and substituting imports as well as building a sustainable basis for export led growth. The resuscitation and growth of the manufacturing sector will be premised on the following conditions: i.

20 The successful implementation of the Zim Asset Plan will be anchored on sustainable economic empowerment and employment creation programmes for the citizenry. IDBZ and other financial institutions. iv.19 In the wake of the successful co-hosting of the 20th Session of the UNWTO General Assembly by Zimbabwe and Zambia. continued improvement of the country’s image and aggressive marketing efforts. 3. Furthermore. and v. The main 43 . this key economic driver will be supported by implementing a National Tourism Policy. the tourism sector has proven to be a major economic pillar currently contributing 10% of the Gross Domestic Product. Key institutions in this sector such as the Zimbabwe Tourism Authority (ZTA) and the National Conventions Bureau (NCB) will play a paramount role in ensuring the sustainable contribution of the tourism sector to the GDP of the country. 3. The contribution is expected to increase to 15% by 2015. Resuscitation and recapitalisation of the local industry. Strengthening and capacitating key institutions such as IDC.

thrust of the SMEs and Co-operatives policy will be on creating

and growing opportunities for business, skills development and

provision of funding for indigenous business ventures especially

start-ups and those run by previously disadvantaged individuals.

In order to achieve financial inclusion of innovative youth and

women in the formal sector, SEDCO will be recapitalized to

finance the development of these projects. In pursuance of the

aforementioned sustainable developmental thrust, Government

will continue with the “Look East” Policy to unlock the inflow

of potential investment into the country.

44

Chapter 4

4.0 Implementation Structure

4.1 The Office of the President and Cabinet (OPC) will have an

oversight, co-ordinative and policy guidance role in the

implementation of the Plan which will be carried out by

Government Ministries and Agencies categorised into four

clusters as follows:

i. Food Security and Nutrition;

ii. Social Services and Poverty Eradication;

iii. Infrastructure and Utilities;

iv. Value Addition and Beneficiation.

4.2 In an effort to engender team spirit in the operations of

Government, Ministries and Government Agencies have been

put into clusters which relate to the Cabinet Committee

system. The clusters are called upon to eliminate

compartmentalization and the silo mentality by creating strong

synergistic relationships that fully exploit the benefits of both

45

horizontal and vertical linkages as a way of institutionalising

harmonised approaches to Government programming.

46

monitoring and evaluation of the Plan. will take a deliberate position of reforming and harmonising existing laws and other pieces of legislation in order to strengthen existing structures and systems to create an enabling environment for quality service delivery. implementation. 5. the Office of the President and Cabinet as the Lead Government Agency will provide the necessary leadership and guidance in the formulation. 47 . It will be critical for the Plan’s Monitoring and Evaluation system to regularly input into the Cabinet decision making process in order to achieve tangible results on the ground.Chapter 5 5.2 To this end.1 The Government in pursuit of this Plan.0 Monitoring and Evaluation 5.

Chapter 6 6. There will also be need to accelerate the progress which the country has registered in the re-engagement process with the International 48 . The creation of a Sovereign Wealth Fund will be given priority under this Plan to backstop and provide predictability and sustainability to Government innovative funding.2 Going forward. as well as pursuing investment vehicles such as Public Private Partnerships (PPPs).1 The Government will mobilise funding from domestic resources. particularly in the proposed Special Economic Zones.0 Funding and Debt Management 6. Government will also undertake a number of fiscal reform measures in order to improve fiscal policy management and financial sector stability. 6. Government will continue to collaborate with all the development partners that have been rendering technical and financial assistance to different sectors of the economy. which are in abundance and readily available for full exploitation and utilisation. Additionally.

This will be done through the policy thrusts that Government has finalized with these institutions under the auspices of the Cabinet approved Zimbabwe Accelerated Arrears Clearance.Financial Institutions (IFIs) and creditors. Debt and Development Strategy (ZAADS) and the Zimbabwe Accelerated Re-engagement Economic Programme (ZAREP). 49 .

which have not been captured in the document. During implementation.1.1 The thrust of the Food Security and Nutrition Cluster is to create a self. Results Matrices have been developed for each cluster highlighting major Cluster Key Results Areas (KRAs).0 The Results Matrices In order to realise tangible results on this Plan.sufficient and food surplus economy and see Zimbabwe re-emerge as the “Bread Basket of Southern Africa”. Strategies and the Lead Institution that will be spearheading the implementation of this Plan. Outcomes. Outputs.1 Food Security and Nutrition Cluster 7. each cluster will be required to develop a comprehensive implementation matrix which will incorporate other critical targets. it seeks to build a prosperous. diverse 50 . Ultimately. 7. The cluster implementation matrices will form the basis for regular monitoring as well as periodic review and evaluation.Chapter 7 7.

The cluster programmes are aligned to and informed by the Comprehensive African Agricultural Development Programme (CAADP). the Food and Nutrition Security Policy. Draft Comprehensive Agriculture Policy Framework (2012-2032). the Zimbabwe Agriculture Investment Plan (2013-2017).and competitive food security and nutrition sector that contributes significantly to national development through the provision of an enabling environment for sustainable economic empowerment and social transformation. 51 . SADC and COMESA Food and Nutrition Frameworks.

 Seed – 50 000 MT  Provide Smallholder Farmers with subsidized agriculture inputs.  Prepare summer and winter input programmes.Food Security and Nutrition Cluster Matrix Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Crop  Increased Cereal  Maize – 1.  Small grains – 400 000 provide concessionary loan MT facility.  Promote production of drought. 52 .95 million  Avail adequate and affordable Ministry Production and crop production. high yielding and heat tolerant varieties. Vulnerable groups. MT  Implement Presidential Input  Top Dressing – 300 000 Support Scheme for MT.  Institute measures for all the beneficiaries of the Land Reform Programme to dedicate a certain quota to cereal a certain quota to cereal crop and small grains production.  Compound D – 300 000  Implement Contract Farming. MT inputs timeously: responsible for marketing  Increased Minor  Wheat – 200 000 MT  Capacitate AGRIBANK to Agriculture crop production.

networks. responsible for marketing  Agricultural  Strengthen agro-dealer Agriculture systems. agricultural commodities warehouse receipt  Market Information exchange market. Receipt System  Mobilize resources to operationalised. country. 53 . Commodity Exchange networks throughout the  Improved market in place.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Crop production  Improved  800 Agro Dealers  Establish Agro-dealer Ministry and marketing organization of networked. System established.  Establish Market linkages between input suppliers and farmers. system. capitalize GMB.  Disseminate market  Warehouse Receipt information to farmers and Act and Warehouse other stakeholders.  Operationalise Warehouse Receipt Act and Warehouse Receipt System. liquidity through a  360 warehouses  Facilitate establishment of an tradable resuscitated.  Train agro dealers in business management and Association building.

productivity.  Review fees.  Policies reviewed – G. levies and charges loans and transaction rationalized.M. markets.  Review interest rates on  Fees. levies and  Affordable inputs supplied charges. and international  Interest rates on loans  Review labour laws.  Improved access to  Labour laws aligned to  Align labour laws to domestic. Ministry production and distribution of distributed/Communities  Distribute maize to needy responsible for marketing maize.Os. fed. and tariffs. provinces. and capital expenditure.  Improved access to  Concessionary utility  Review of utility charges utilities.  Council levies reviewed. the farms. charges implemented. regional productivity.Cluster Key Lead Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Result Areas Institution Crop  Improved  Maize  Import maize grain. reviewed. Agriculture  Provide food relief to vulnerable social groups from Stocks in GMB depots.  Improve access to finance.  Supply affordable Inputs. timeously. costs.  Improved access to  A1 permits and 99 year  Assess new investments on funding for revenue leases issued. 54 .

programme. responsible for regional and  Quality produce  Establish institutions for Agriculture international supplied.  Institutions for farmers into the domestic.  Resuscitate the Cold Storage production. developed. programmes  Implement livestock drought implemented. multiplication centres.  Livestock Drought  Strengthen livestock research Mitigation and extension services. recapitalized.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Crop production  Improved access  Agribank  Improve quality of produce Ministry and marketing to domestic.  Agriculture Marketing  Develop agricultural market Information system information systems. mitigation programmes. integration of regional and international smallholder farmers agricultural commodity established. markets. produced. beneficiaries of the Land Reform Agriculture  Increased  National herd programme. National meat increased. Livestock  Increased  Livestock Support  Institute measures for livestock Ministry Production and National cattle Programmes restocking to all the responsible for Development herd. integration of smallholder markets.  Meat -production  Strengthen livestock pest and increased by 400 000 diseases surveillance tonnes. 55 .  Livestock Breeding Company. and consistency of supply. and multiplication  Establish livestock breeding and centres set.

 Increase mobile workshops to repair and maintain farm equipment. produced. Infrastructure  Increased functional  From 150 000 to  Rehabilitate. 220 000 ha irrigated. improved grain storage crops.  Up to 50 million dozen  Support the production of eggs produced. feeds and chemicals. facilities. responsible for Development  Increased National  20 million layers  Promote production of sexed Agriculture layers flock. modernize irrigation schemes. 56 .  Acquire and install solar powered and alternative source of energy equipment. layer breeds.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Livestock  Increased National  Suitable Layer Breeds  Ensure availability of suitable Ministry Production And egg production.  Increase power available and affordable for irrigation.  Sexed pullets produced. low cost.  Feeds and chemicals produced.  Improved proper  Silos for post-harvest  Conduct awareness/demos on storage of harvested storage-Tin Silos built.  Increased area under  Farms mechanised.  Establish loan facilities for mechanised farmers to access machinery at agriculture. pullets. build and Development irrigation Area. produced.

protection. Environmental  improved natural  Climate and disaster  Continue advocacy and Ministry Management resources management policy awareness campaigns.  Increased yield  Average yield of 2t/ha  Manufacture conservation from conservation realised. agriculture. framework put in place. Protection and  increased  Optimal populations of  Capacitate National Parks Ministry Conservation ecosystem key species specified. Environment the parks estate. conservation agriculture responsible for adopting machinery.  Update reports of the ecosystem and its preservation. strengthened and  Enact legislation to effectively Environment iimplemented. flora and fauna. 57 .  A comprehensive veldt  Formulate national climatic fire management change policy. and Wild Life to combat responsible for representations in  Updated reports of on poaching.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Infrastructure  Increased number  Conservation agriculture  Undertake Awareness/demo on Ministry Development of farmers promoted. ecosystems and  Institute methods of  improved park preservation produced. increasing wildlife species. Agriculture conservation agriculture.  Local authorities and EMA capacitated to manage pollution and waste. agriculture machinery. manage the environment. responsible for management.

responsible of children.  Appropriate response provided to the  Produce regular nutrition updates and vulnerable reports.  Improved  Areas and populations  Conduct quality nutritional availability of at risk of increased surveillance. nutrition data. 58 . monitoring and evaluation quality food and malnutrition on a regular basis. attending MCH for Health  Provide women with nutrition receive nutrition education on consumption of assessment. counselling. and pregnant women. diversified diet and Infant and Young education and Child Feeding (IYCF). children aged 6-59  Provide Vitamin A Supplementation and months receive 2 appropriate supplements for children doses of Vitamin A.  Provide routine monitoring of nutrition  At least 95% of status of women and children.  85% of pregnant women receive Vitamin A Capsules and appropriate supplements.  Avail timely food and nutrition data. populations. identified.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Result Areas Institution Nutrition  Reduced  80% pregnant and  Provide pregnant and lactating women Ministry stunting Levels lactating women with appropriate nutrition counselling.

appropriate legislation. Agriculture environment. developed.  Regulate food imports to  Subsidies Policy developed.  Develop and review Ministry Legislation legal. policy and imported food items guidelines appropriate legislation. science agriculture to  Research and extension Policy and technology for GDP.  Contract Farming Policy Framework developed. regulations guidelines and for regulatory  Horticultural Development Policy policies.  National Nutrition Strategy developed. environment. contribution of Development Policy put in place. regulations developed.  Monitor food imports and  Increased  Livestock Production and exports.  Improved resource  Agricultural Fund put in place. 59 . Policy and  Improved enabling  Pre-shipment inspection of  Develop and review Ministry Legislation legal. Policy developed.  Invest in research. policy and  Irrigation Dev. allocation. responsible food and nutrition available.  Agriculture Trade Policy developed. responsible food and nutrition  Climate Change Policy developed. regulations guidelines and for Health regulatory  Food Fortification strategy and policies. agricultural development.Cluster Key Lead Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Result Areas Institution Policy and  Improved enabling  Enabling Legislations developed. developed. promote local production.

Intensifying collection of maize from Zambia and distribution of the same to needy provinces.1. ii. Setting up an AGRIBANK concessionary funding facility for A2 farmers. Working out vulnerable groups and smallholder subsidized agriculture input schemes for the 2013/2014 cropping season. Putting in place a livestock drought mitigation programme for the drier regions of the country. 60 . Providing food relief to vulnerable social groups from GMB stocks. vi. iii. v.2 Quick Wins to be implemented within the Food Security and Nutrition Cluster include the following: i. Encouraging the establishment of the contract farming programme. iv.7. including the Presidential Input Scheme.

2 Social Services and Poverty Eradication Cluster 7. ix. increasing poverty and massive skills flight from most 61 . science and technology for agricultural development. Initiating a programme of rehabilitation of irrigation equipment and adopting low-cost mechanization programmes.2.1 The thrust of the Social Services and Poverty Eradication Cluster is to enable the Government of Zimbabwe to improve the living standards of the citizenry for an empowered society and a growing economy. xi. Immediately review the tariff regime that has led to the dumping of foreign products in the market. Investing in research. vii. 7. deterioration in public infrastructure. Formulating and enforcing stringent laws against rampant veldt fires and other environmental crimes such as poaching. x. Operationalising the warehouse receipt system. The near collapse of public service delivery. viii.

strategies towards empowerment of the vulnerable will be implemented in the short to medium term. among other measures.2.3 The Cluster has the following programme areas that will be integrated vertically and horizontally with programmes in other Clusters: i. 62 . 7. engagement and retention of skilled manpower. Government will execute robust capacity development initiatives that address issues of recapitalization. Interventions that seek to address the plight of the poor also need to be taken on board for the purpose of ultimately reversing the situation. public institutions experienced in the last decade.2.2 In this regard. Human Capital Development. In this regard. 7. makes it critical for the Government to implement programs that enhance service delivery by all public institutions.

vi. ix. v. iv. ii. vii. Alignment of legislation to the New Constitution. Access to water and sanitation. Access to land and agricultural inputs. 63 . Infrastructure. viii. Indigenization and economic empowerment. Gender mainstreaming. iii. x. Resource mobilization. Employment creation. Information communication technology.

 Create an inventory of idle and Indigenisation indigenization. relevant skills to meet national demands.  Improved service  Three universities in  Improve the quality and Ministries delivery.  Community Share Ownership Schemes in place. Matabeleland South.  Sovereign Wealth Fund created. for Empowerment Empowerment empowerment and Schemes in place. increase access to education responsible for Manicaland and and training at all levels.Social Services and Poverty Eradication Cluster Matrix Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Indigenisation  Improved  Public Service  Identify companies to be Ministry responsible and economic Empowerment Trust indigenized. 64 . produced. Education Mashonaland East Provinces established.  Increased literacy  Needs and competence  Maintain cadetship levels.  Employee Share claims. Ownership Schemes in place. driven curricula programmes.  Improved critical  Increased literacy levels:  Improve the supply of skills deployment. 92% to 95% attained.

65 . including psychomotor unemployed (e. (finance.  Develop Entrepreneurial skills oriented Education students and  Public service curricula. responsible for schools and social Local  Invest Community Share Ownership in amenities) put in Government infrastructure development. place and  Effective community engagement. pararstatals and local authorities. responsible for Development skills for tertiary reviewed. programmes to  Prioritise development of vocational and empower technical skills. waste authorities. equipment and human  Basic local authority resources). Ministry management. reoriented. including timeously and efficiently. waste management. sewerage systems. graduates. health facilities. health schools and social amenities in all local facilities.  Reorient public service to conform to the  Increased special country’s development thrust.  Strengthen Public Private Partnerships.  Improved public service delivery. artisans). graduates. (sewerage system.g. Social Service  Improved service  Public  Undertake a national blitz to rehabilitate Office of the Delivery delivery by local infrastructure water supplies. maintained in all  Capacitate Local authority development local authorities. senior public sector managers. President and authorities.Cluster Key Lead Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Result Areas Institution Human  Improved  Education and  Promote Utilisation of Information Ministries Capital entrepreneurial training policies Communication Technologies (ICTs). roads. services provided  Institute performance contracts for all consistently. Cabinet roads.

Tuberculosis. standards health delivery mortality rate. receive ARVs for PMTCT.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social Service  Reduced  1500 facilities are  Strengthen primary health care. Ministry Delivery morbidity and functional to provide  Provide comprehensive health responsible for mortality rate. pregnant women . EMONC.  Reduced offering  Improve doctor/patient ratio.  90% of HIV positive . AIDS and STIs.  Increase spraying coverage. prevalence rate.HIV. incidences of comprehensive PMTCT  Scale up and strengthening high other operational. mortality rate. mortality namely: Diarrhoea.  100% of ANC facilities facilities and services. emergency obstetric  Increase mobile clinics and  Reduced TB care emergency outreach services . adults. 66 .  Reduced  1560 Comprehensive  Increase sanitation and hygiene maternal HIV Testing and coverage. comprehensive health services at all health institutions Health  Reduced HIV services including including basic and infections among basic and comprehensive emergency children and comprehensive obstetric care. impact interventions for diseases communicable  85% of adults and 60% and conditions responsible for diseases such as of children in need of the highest morbidity and Malaria and ART provided. Counselling sites  Revamp to international  Reduced child operational.

Diarrhoea and other prevalence rate.  Reduced child Pentavalent 3 and Measles Malaria. other care visits. incidences of receive at least 4 antenatal Hypertension.  Reduced  90% of pregnant women Injuries. Pregnancy Related and diseases such as done in health facilities. available in all district hospitals by 2015.  Reduced TB  12000 UBVIPs constructed . reduced by 50% . maternal under the age of one year Acute Respiratory mortality rate. . Resistance cases for diseases and conditions Health  Reduced HIV commenced on treatment .  Fully functional Mothers Diarrhoea. morbidity and mortality children and  Diarrhoea incidence rate namely: adults. for the under privileged. .Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social Service  Reduced  TB defaulter rate reduced. responsible for the highest infections among  IRS coverage above 95%. Diabetes. Mental Health waiting homes are disorders. communicable  At least 85% of deliveries . epidemic prone  Reduced  At least 90% of children diseases. mortality rate. vaccinated with Infections. vaccine. Malnutrition. Maternal Perinatal Malaria and complications. .  Scale up and strengthening Ministry Delivery morbidity and  All detected Multi Drug high impact interventions responsible for mortality rate.  Emergency Operations Centre for health emergencies and disasters operationalized. 67 .

68 .Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social Service  Improved client  Medicines and medical  Recapitalize public health Ministry Delivery satisfaction and supplies availed from the institutions . medical gases. responsible for delivery service current 45% to 100%.  Health institutions especially hospitals capacitated and well stocked with VEN medicines. with VEN medicines & medical supplies.  The local production of selected vital pharmaceutical products facilitated.  Strengthen and promote Health  NatPharm re-capitalised.  National Blood Services re- capitalized and well stocked with blood and blood products. blood and blood products. the local production of capacitated & well stocked pharmaceutical products.

 Essential hospital equipment  Procure diagnostics and based on the standard life support equipment equipment list for theatre.  All central and provincial Charter.  Weekly analysis of findings • Conduct quarterly from suggestion boxes and toll patient/client free lines compiled. • Empower communities through health centre committees. • Improve the health  Toll free lines starting with facility environment to central and provincial hospitals promote patient safety installed. laboratory. surveys conducted. casualty consumables and update and X-Ray departments among the list of available others Medical Equipment medical equipment. satisfaction surveys. hospitals patient satisfaction • Improve public relations. provisions of the Client delivery. as well as reagents and maternity. Inventory procured. and the healing process.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social Service  Improved client  Service Charter finalized and • Finalize the Service Ministry Delivery satisfaction and widely distributed. Charter responsible for service  Provision of the Client Charter • Implement the Health implemented. • Reinforce the use of suggestion boxes. 69 .

70 .  User fee policy starting with rural areas enforced. Partnerships (PPP).  Framework for Public Private Partnership developed. package.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social Service  Reduced  Budget allocation to Health  Mobilize resources Ministry Delivery financial Increased (Aim for the Abuja target and strengthen responsible for barriers to of 15% of total government Private Public Health health allocation).  Domestic Healthcare Financing  Update and cost the Policy document to Cabinet Core Health Services presented.  Essential health care package redefined and costed.  Community ownership schemes health care services supported. sin taxes etc) presented.  Paper on various healthcare financing options to Cabinet (vat.  Donor coordination unit strengthened. services.  National Health Accounts Institutionalised.

. (by 2015). new districts. creation of additional posts to cater for new health facilities. 71 .  Ministry . creation of Primary Care Nurse (PCN) responsible posts for Mission and Council Health for Health Facilities.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social  Improved  All vacant posts  Lobby for Treasury concurrence for:  Civil Service service filled. unfreezing of existing vacant posts. . .  Conditions of . increase the current establishment Commission service improved. Service Delivery delivery. reintroduction of health specific allowances and non pecuniary conditions of service . community based cadres and for emerging services. salaries for all health workers. .

coordination. Community Health • Strengthen the donor coordination office to Councils appointed. • Health Service Act amended. • Donor coordination office strengthened. policy aid associations Health and regulatory established. • Medical Services Act and regulations reviewed . 72 .Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Policy and  Improved • Regulatory Authority  Establish a Regulatory Authority to manage Ministry legislation enabling to manage medical medical aid societies. responsible for legal. • Leadership training program strengthened. Improved • Health Management • Strengthen meaningful community collaboration and Boards and participation in Health. environment. • Public Health Act amended . coordinate all external support.

Provinces in Zimbabwe.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social  Improved  Indigents legally  Decentralise legal aid services to all Ministry Service access to aided.  Improved  125 000 housing  Provide serviced land. responsible for living.  Adopt densification (vertical expansion).housing finance institutions.  Strengthen Public Private Partnerships.  Amended and new Acts put in place.  Recapitalization of the National Housing and National Guarantee Fund.  Compliant stakeholders. responsible for Delivery justice by the Justice and indigent  Research and consultation of relevant Legal Affairs persons.  Strengthen micro. Housing  Strengthen community based housing organizations. Ministry standard of units constructed.  Adoption and adaptation of new building National technology. legislation promulgated. 73 .

Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Social Service  Improved standard  1 000 000 people living  Increase access to social Ministry Delivery of living. 74 . vulnerable groups. households) receiving  Mobilize resource including medical treatment contract farming and orders annually.  100 000 households  Diversify use of the (elderly. strengthening Private Public  300 000 households Partnerships. child headed  Strengthen urban households) cash agriculture. transfers and food  distribute agricultural inputs assistance accessed.  500 000 orphans and vulnerable children accessing education assistance annually  400 000 households receiving. participating in income generating programmes and community works.  100 000 households  Increase food aid to (elderly. Community Share Ownership child headed resources. in extreme poverty transfers to households. vulnerable groups. agricultural inputs. chronically ill. chronically ill. responsible for Supported (200 000  Increase economic Social Services households receiving opportunities for the social benefits). timeously.

 Women participating in  Implement sector gender key social. mechanisms for women to  Women participating in effectively participate and all levels of decision benefit from various making. exhibitions. gender based violence  Increase the number of effects. gender responsible for equity. mechanisms and and Gender  Communities aware of services. laws.  50% of decision making  Mainstream Gender in policy positions held by formulation implementation. fairs and  Capacity building of elected expos. empowerment programmes. Mobilize resources. and political sectors. Development Fund.  Women groups linked to  Set up a quota system for markets through women in decision making. 75 . monitoring and evaluation.  Women accessing micro  Strengthen or establish credit.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Gender and  Improved gender  1 958 ward level gender  Increase community Ministry Development equality and based violence awareness on rights. women groups benefiting  Women’s groups funded from the women’s under the Women development Fund. awareness campaigns based violence responsive Women Affairs conducted. women. women MPs and Councilors. economic policies and programmes.

Clearing outstanding debts to the National Blood Services. Providing social protection measures to vulnerable groups. provincial and district hospitals.4 Quick Wins to be implemented within the Social Service and Poverty Reduction Cluster include the following: i. Procuring essential drugs and medicines and basic infrastructural services for referral. Providing land for housing and embarking on aggressive housing programmes. including removal of user fees for selected population groups. v. ii.and 76 . vii. vi.2. Procuring water treatment chemicals from local producers for all Local Authorities and Zimbabwe National Water Authority (ZINWA).7. Procuring essential hospital equipment . Recapitalizing NATPHARM. iv. iii.

2 The Infrastructure cluster is focused on the rehabilitation of infrastructural assets and the recovery of utility services in Zimbabwe. iv. viii. 7. iii. Information Communication Technology (ICT). These services relate to: i. Improving manning levels of essential services. Water and Sanitation infrastructure.3 Infrastructure and Utilities Cluster 7. there is need for the country to undertake work in critical areas such as the development of a robust. 7.3.1 In order for the Zimbabwean economy to register growth in a manner that is both competitive and effective.3. Public Amenities. 77 . elaborate and resilient infrastructure. Public Amenities. Energy and Power Supply. v. ii.

marine and air).vi. 78 . rail. Transport (road.

Infrastructure and Utilities Cluster Matrix 1. constructed. 79 .  Beitbridge Water Supply upgraded.  Mtshabezi Pipeline in Matebeleland South Province Constructed.  Mutange Dam in Midlands Province Constructed. Zimbabwe. Ministry responsible Conveyance to water supply Masvingo Province  Provide for Water Resources Systems and sanitation constructed.  Marovanyati dam in Manicaland Province Constructed.  Semwa Dam in Mashonaland Central Constructed.Mukorsi dam in  Adopt PPPs. concessions to Development. Construction services to the  Gwayi-Tshangani Dam in private sector people of Matebeleland North Province service providers.  Wenimbi Pipeline in Mashonaland East Constructed. Water Supply and Sanitation Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Dams and  Improved access  Tokwe.

Mutoko. local Development towns and authorities. Rusape. Chinhoyi. Kadoma.  Mtshabezi water pipeline for the city completed and commissioned. Plumtree. Zvishavane. Chegutu. Bindura. Chivhu. Gwanda.  Masvingo. Chiredzi. Shurugwi. Karoi. 80 . Chipinge.Priority Area 1 – Projects In Progress Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Construction of  Improved  Bulawayo Water Supply Project  Transfer Ministry Urban Water Supply water completed: responsibility responsible and Sanitation supplies and of service for Water Projects waste water  56 Nyamandhlovu boreholes provision to Resources disposal in rehabilitated. Mvurwi. Norton. Gokwe. Kwekwe. cities. Gweru. Beitbridge and Kariba water supply and waste water treatment plants rehabilitated. Chitungwiza.  Bulawayo water supply and sewer systems completed.  Harare Water Supply Project completed:  Harare water supply and waste water treatment plants rehabilitated. Hwange. Bulawayo.

sector to maintain Mashonoaland Central and borehole Mashonaland West. Mashonaland West. and Masvingo.  Engage private Masvingo. Midlands equipment. Manicaland. down pumps rehabilitated in water points Water Resources Matebeleland North.  Mobilise local Ministry Water Supply and supplies in rural  Boreholes drilled and broken communities into responsible for Sanitation Schemes areas. 81 .Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Construction of Rural  Improved water  Water Supply completed. committees. Midlands. management Development Matebeleland South.

Priority Area 2 – Planned Projects Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Dams and Conveyance  Improved water  Kunzvi Dam in Mashonaland East  Adopt PPPs.  Chivhu Dam in Mashonaland East private sector Development Constructed. service providers. 82 .  Provide responsible for cities and rural concessions to Water Resources areas. Province Constructed.  Tuli –Manyange Dam in Matebeleland South Province constructed.  Dande Dam and Tunnel in Mashonaland Central province constructed.  Shavi Dam in Midlands province constructed.  Bindura Dam in Mashonaland Central Constructed. Ministry Systems Construction supplies in town.  National Matebeleland Zambezi Water Project completed.

of buildings. Public Amenities Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Construction and  Reduced rented  Composite Offices constructed:  Central Ministry maintenance of and alternative Government responsible for Government buildings accommodation . Hwedza. resources for National Housing . Gwanda Magistrate Court. towards maintenance. 83 .New Government Composite rentals Office.2. Guruve and Nkayi district registries constructed. Goromonzi.Lupane provincial composite to mobilize Public Works and for Government. fees. institution .  District registries: . Marondera Civil Court.Hwedza district composite initial face lift office. . .  Magistrate/Civil courts  Private sector constructed: to maintain equipment . from user . Chinhoyi Magistrate Court. Office.Mutoko and Siyakobvu district  Channel composite offices.

sector. New Parliament through Private Building. centre. 84 . Interpol sub-regional of buildings. . rentals towards . equipment Lupane. initial face lift Housing . National Heroes acre institution . extension.  Maintain .  Channel .Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Construction and  Reduced rented and  Other Offices constructed:  Central Ministry maintenance of alternative Government to responsible for Government buildings accommodation for . mobilize Public Works Government. Central Registry and resources for and National Immigration Control. police headquarters. from user fees . Public Works complex. CID Headquarters. Masvingo records maintenance.

Public Works Government buildings Hospital. with the private sector. rentals towards working . environment.Bindura Provincial  Channel institution Housing conducive Hospital.Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Areas Institution  Increased  Institutional Buildings  Mobilize resources for Ministry Construction and Government constructed: initial face lift of responsible for maintenance of Facilities. . .Zimbabwe military  Maintain equipment from academy. . user fees in partnership . commissioned Officers accommodation. . and National  Improved .Lupane Provincial buildings.  Elevators in all Government buildings maintained.Public Service Institute.Dzivarasekwa Non. mortuaries.Harare and Mpilo maintenance. .ZRP Tomplison Flats. Lupane and Masvingo university hostel blocks. 85 .  Government buildings nationwide maintained. Gweru.Bindura.

• St Lukes OPD upgraded. revolving fund from • Chitungwiza Laundry. • Engage local • Shamrock Rural Health Centre authorities to upgraded. houses for health • Matutu Rural Health Centre staff. upgraded. upgrade Ministry Construction uncompleted at Mpilo and Harare Hospitals and construct responsible and institutional constructed. and construction of • Chipinge Kitchen constructed. • Central vaccine store expanded. • Lobby for the • Mpilo radiotherapy center creation of a constructed. reserved for health • Mahusekwa Staff workers that were Accommodation constructed. health facilities for Public Works maintenance of infrastructure by • Harare Hospital Water • Renegotiate the and National Government 2015 augmented. taken over by the • Shamva OPD and Incinerator Ministry of National upgraded. return of staff Housing buildings • UBH Gas piping and houses previously Incinerator upgraded. • Makumbe OPD and theatre refurbished. allocate stands for • Gandavaroyi rural Health health workers. Centre upgraded.Sector Key Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas  Reduced number of • 106 bodies capacity mortuary • Refurbish. Housing. 86 . • Rusape OPD constructed. toilets rentals to be used and water storage tank for the maintenance constructed .

Mpilo upgrade and for Public Works maintenance of uncompleted Harare Hospitals and construct health and National Government institutional Chitungwiza block of flats facilities Housing buildings infrastructure rehabilitated . • Mash West (Chinhoyi hospital. renovate farm houses to function as clinics in resettlement areas. Shamrock clinic rehabilitated and • Queen Mary Hospital repossessed. established.  Ongoing construction projects completed .Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas  Reduced • Parirenyatwa Group of • Refurbish. Ministry responsible Construction and number of hospitals refurbished. • Bindura Provincial Hospital rehabilitated.  Functional plant and equipment  Increased  New health facilities in  Construct new Government resettlement areas health facilities or Facilities. • Lupane Provincial Hospital refurbished. • Tsholotsho School of Nursing refurbished. 87 . by 2015 • Binga hospital air conditioner refurbished.

policies. ITU. through PFMS to 20  Establishment of an ICT Districts installed.  Last Mile Connectivity PPPs.  Develop and review Ministry regulatory  ICT Bill developed. Information Communication Technology Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Areas Institution ICT Governance  Improved  ICT Policy revised. Net Infrastructure communication major cities and towns One and Power Tel. Communication  Ensure compliance Technology with ICTPCS policies statutes through quarterly reviews. 88 . SADC.  Improve ICTPCS literacy by 10% annually. ICT Backbone and  Improved  Optic fibre linking  Capacitate Tel One.g. COMESA. (including Access laid.  Internet Policy legislation and Information developed. appropriate ICT responsible for environment.  Establish collaborative links with ICTPCS Institutions at regional and international levels e. hub.  Engage private sector on and Utilisation).3.

and Utilisation). Ministry  Create special economic responsible for zones for ICTs. and regularise ICTPCS sectors. Cabinet .  Document. 89 .  Improve broadband capacity realizable at PFMS terminal points to at least 1Mbps.  Establish National Data Centre. ICTs  Increase ICTPCS access.Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Areas Institution ICT Backbone and  Improved  National Data  Promote ICTPCS utilization in Office of the Infrastructure communication Centre line Ministries and President and (including Access established. departments by 20% annually.

 Government Data Centre fulfillment of Cabinet established. contractual  E-Government Flagship projects obligations with operationalised.  Waiting period for passport  Engage friendly reduced to 10 working days.  Immediately Office of the Government  Revenue leakages eliminated. birth certificates etc application  Direct Government queues at the RG’s Offices institutions to come eliminated. up with flagships. outstanding  Government systems automated. service providers.  Introduce PPPs for programme  improved school the E-Government Office of the infrastructure programme. national identity cards.  Improved  Computer literate pupils. President and Cabinet 90 .  Passport. ICT and the E-learning produced in the market Education. countries and Development Partners to invest in ICTs. facilitate the President and Efficiency. teachers  Expand the Ministries standards of and community. responsible for education through  Innovative school graduates learning programme. presidential E.Sector Key Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Result Areas Institution E-Government  Improved  E-Government policy developed.

Private Partnerships. 91 .  Promote ICTPCS Public. undertaken.Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Areas Institution ICT Research and  Improved ICT  ICT Research and  Promote 3 national Ministry Development Standards and Development projects ICTPCS research responsible for Utilisation. Information  National High Communication Performance Computer  Quarterly Reviews Technology Centre established of ICTPCS indicators. projects.

increased by 300MW by  Restore operational efficiency December 2015.Negotiations on the construction of the second pipeline concluded.  Complete installation of pre-paid meters.  Implement cost-reflective tariff.  Develop a bio-fuels policy. the Port of Beira to  Carry out feasibility study for the Harare constructed. responsible for .  Install statistical meters. E15.A second pipeline from pipeline. construction of the second . Ministry introduced.  Introduce a drag reducing agent. Power  Increased  Existing Plants refurbished  Refurbish existing power Generation access to Internal power generation infrastructure. responsible for in the Blended fuel produced. E20 and E85 at these ratios. 92 . Energy and Power Supply Sector Key Sector Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Result Areas Outcomes Institution Fuel Supply  Increased  Bio-fuels  Study the feasibilities of blending Ministry fuel supply E10.Pumping capacity  Initiate studies on the Transport increased. electricity. .  Pipeline Capacity  Produce legislation for blending at .4.  Intensify Demand Side Management (DSM) measures. Energy country.A drag reducing agent these ratios. pipeline.  Negotiate for more power imports.

Feasibility studies of a Lupane gas power plant. Processes for the  Obtain coal and implementation of the coal bed methane following projects concluded: (CBM).Construction started. (transmission. assets debt .  Find funding for . . .  Implement grid . completed at Hwange Power  Honour ex-CAPCO Station. Expanded Construction of two units equity finance for responsible of 150MW each completed at Hwange power for Energy Kariba Power Station.Financial closure.Two units of 300MW each peaking plant. Batoka Hydro Power Station concessions. station. Sengwa Power plant distribution & constructed.Designs approved. with 1600 MW. settlement. .  Make and . 93 . . Power Producers (IPPs) and PPPs. Western Area Power Plant extension projects constructed. rural). implement policy framework for  Green Field Power Stations Independent constructed.Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Areas Institution Power Generation Increased access to  Hwange and Kariba Power Stations  Raise private Ministry electricity.

94 .Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Areas Institution Grid Reinforcement  Increased power  Substations constructed  Intensify the rural Ministry access to rural and existing ones electrification responsible for households and upgraded programme. biogas digesters  1 250 biogas plants constructers. households  Engage and capacitate Energy and farms implemented.  Construct the biodigesters. institutions. Energy institutes.  Grid expansion in rural areas completed. Renewable Energy  Increased usage of  Biogas digesters  Select institutions and Ministry alternative forms programme for households. installed. responsible for of energy.

Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Areas Institution Renewable Energy  Increased usage of  Mini-hydro  Initiate programme for Ministry alternative forms Programme for Integrated mini-hydro responsible for of energy.  Commission the plant. 100 MW solar plant  Monitor construction of initiated and installed. investors.  Select constructor.  Solar energy  Select investors. 95 .  Initiate program on solar water heaters.  Policy and regulatory measures on solar water heaters.  Study on solar water heaters. the mini hydros. Energy schemes initiated and  Flight adverts for functional by 2015.  Select site for the plant. Integrated mini-hydro schemes.  Come up with grid code and initiate programme.

financing.Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Energy Efficiency  Reduced load shedding.  Energy  Energy Ministry  Improved revenue conservation/Demand side efficiency responsible for collection. functional.  Energy efficiency strategy  Source formulated and functional. meter installation. management Ripple strategy Energy control system formulated resuscitated and and extended.  800 000 prepaid meters  Procure and installed in households and complete commercial entities. 96 .

 Strengthen .Gokwe-Siabuwa 100km.Nyazura-Dorowa 50km.Ngundu-Triangle 50km.Harare – Chirundu– 40km. private sector .  200km new road constructed:  provide . .Kwekwe – Nkayi – Lupane – service 50km. providers.Buchwa – Rutenga – Boli – concession to Sango Border Post – 100km. .Gutu-Chartsworth 40km.Golden Valley-Sanyati 100km.Mt Darwin – Mukumbura – 50km. 97 . Partners. friendly  500km road rehabilitated countries and .Guruve-Mahuhwe 50km.Harare – Beitbridge 120km. .  200 km narrow Mat roads widened: . .Byo-Victoria Falls 200km. .Harare – Mutare – 40km. resources from Transport management .  Mobilise responsible for development and . Investment  4000km road resealed Programme 500km/province. (PSIP).Chivhu-Range 10km. Transportation Services Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Transport  Improved road  200km road dualised  Adopt PPPs. Development . Ministry Infrastructure network.Waddlilove-Hwedza 50km.5.Byo-Kezi 50km. . Public Sector . .

 Signaling system installed.  Harare International Airport runway upgraded and lighting system rehabilitated.  Strengthen  Improved rail  400km rail track Public Sector network.  Provide concession to  Improved air  J.Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Transport  Improved  Flood damaged bridges  Adopt PPPs. Ministry Infrastructure road network. friendly  400km of rural road regarded countries and and regravelled – 500km/per Development province. repaired:  Mobilise responsible for development and . completed and service commissioned. providers. 98 . Investment  Rail equipment procured Programme (Locomotives & wagons). (PSIPs). Partners.Runde bridge. rehabilitated. Nkomo Airport Building private sector network. resources from Transport management .Tuli bridge.  Kariba airport upgraded.  Buffalo Range airport upgraded.M.

Sector Key Result Sector Outcomes Sector Outputs Strategies Lead Institution
Areas
Road Safety &  Improved safety  1000km of road carriage  Adopt Ministry
Security and security on marked, signaged & PPPs; responsible for
Management road transport fenced.  Provide Transport and
network. concession Ministry
Public property  Improved & reliable  Weather observation to private responsible for
safety & security weather equipment automated. sector Environment,
information service Water and
systems. providers. Climate.
Road Safety and  Improved co-  Vehicle registration, driver
Security ordination of road licensing, vehicle overload
Management Agencies and law fees and vehicle operator
enforcement and route authorities
resulting in automated.
increased revenue
inflows through
ZIMRA.

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7.3.3 Quick Wins to be implemented within the
Infrastructure and Utilities Cluster include the
following:

i. Undertaking a national blitz to rehabilitate water
supplies, sewerage systems, roads, health facilities
and schools in all urban centres;

ii. Instituting measures to improve processes at the
Registrar General’s Office by December 2013;

iii. Construction and maintenance of trunk and feeder
roads through funding from Central Government
and PPPs;

iv. Completion of water projects under construction
such as Tokwe-Mukosi, Gwayi Shangani, Semwa,
Bindura, Dande, Tuli-Manyange and Marovanyati
dams and Msthabezi water pipeline;

v. Prioritising construction of Kunzvi and Nyatana
Dams;

100

vi. Speedy construction of schools in rural, urban and
newly resettled farming areas in order to
decongest existing school infrastructure;

vii. Stabilizing the power situation in the country;

viii. Prioritizing the construction and maintenance of
Government buildings including the new
Parliament;

ix. Prioritising the implementation of the e-
Government programme.

x. Face-lifting all District Health and education
infrastructure;

xi. Immediately seeking the participation of solar
companies to light Government buildings;

xii. Immediately refurbishing elevators in all
Government buildings;

xiii. Intensifying the implementation of the energy
conservation measures.
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Science. consistency and cohesion of policies that include among others. National Tourism Policy. the Industrial Development Policy.7. 102 . The success of the value addition and beneficiation cluster is dependent on the availability of key enablers that include energy. National Procurement Policy.4 Value Addition and Beneficiation Cluster 7. transport and ICTs. Minerals Development Policy. water. Indigenisation and Economic Empowerment Policy and Local Authority Licensing and Regulation Policy. Technology and Innovation Policy. National Trade Policy.4.1 The value addition and beneficiation strategy is anchored on the private sector taking a key role in the funding and execution of the activities contained therein with Government providing the necessary support in terms of alignment.

LPG. 103 . methanol.  Chemical products alternative sources Development sufficiency in produced (Polymers.  Electricity generated. Ministry responsible for liquid fuels. Waxes. produced (Fertiliser. BTX.  Encourage and  Reduced gas  Co-products enforce the use of imports. Oxygen). jet fuel. diesel.  Petrochemicals produced (Ammonia. solar energy for  Improved growth in explosives. energy. industry.Value Addition and Beneficiation Cluster Matrix Cluster Key Result Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Energy and Power  Improved supply of  Liquid Fuel plant  Mobilize resource.  Promotion of Energy and Power  Increased self. produced. oxygen supply. Paraffin) produced. Naphtha. solar and wind). of energy (bio-gas. sulphur). nitric lighting and downstream and sulphuric acid heating. production of Olefins. tar. etc).  Increased source of  Fuel (Petrol. established.

6000 jobs increased to importation of created.diesel purchase jatropha for Energy and Power produced /annum. Bio. 10 000ha.  Jatropha Pilot Processing Plant installed.  300 jobs created. jatropha. petrol. produced.  Commercialise the  600t cake/organic growing of fertilizer produced. plantation from the current 7 000ha  Reduced  5 000.  Jatropha Gene bank opened. 104 . seeds from the Development  2000ha of jatropha farmers.  Develop captive water supply for irrigation.Cluster Key Result Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Areas Energy and Power  Reduced diesel  300 000 litres of  Mobilise resource to Ministry Responsible imports. planted.  Increased supply of  120 million litres of  Increase hectrage of ethanol blended petrol/annum sugar cane petrol.

 Research and development.  Improved  Facilitate market linkages production of  Establish SACCOs among honey pharmaceutic producers.  Establish honey processing centres. pharmaceutical  Resource mobilization for hives Industries products produced.  Capacity building and technical Small to honey  Cosmetics and training. produced. responsible for export of annum produced. Medium Scale products. 105 .  Increased  At least 500 000  Establish honey producing clusters Ministry revenue from litres of honey per in each province.  60 000 tonnes of organic fertilizer/annum produced. and kits.  Stock feed  Commercialise organic fertilizer produced. products. waste. Ministry Agro. responsible for locally products produced  Apply measures to protect the Agriculture produced per year milk local diary industry against dairy processed.  Increased  100 million litres of  Resuscitate the national dairy Ministry supply of raw milk and by herd. availability organic  Develop MOUs with municipal responsible for processing of organic fertilizer/annum authorities to guarantee organic Industry fertilizer. al products.  Put in place measurs to attract and empower new players (farmers). production through franchising.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Result Areas Institution Agriculture/  Improved  60 000 tonnes of  Build earthworm breeding plant. imports.

per annum. technical and business management. Agriculture export market.  Pharmaceutical  Mobilise resources. 106 . Ministry Agro. manufacturing project. Ministry revenue from fruit juice per annum  Operationalise the fruit juice responsible for fruit juice. Industry  Operationalise the incubation centre. trees.  Provide extension services responsible for processing domestic and support to farmers. produced. of meat in the meat produced. entrepreneurship.  Increased  100 million litres of  Mobilize resources.  Commercialise the growing of  Skin care products avocados. products produced.  Targeted financial support for SMEs in fruit juice production.  Mobilize resources for acquisition of equipment for small scale producers.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Agriculture/  Increased supply  400 000 tonnes of  Restock the national herd. responsible for generated from  14 000 tonnes of  Establish an avocado processing small to medium exports of avocado oil produced plant in Rusitu Valley industries avocado oil.  Capacity building for the fruit juice producers. produced. (Chimanimani).  Increased  Avocado trees  Encourage planting of avocado Ministry revenue planted.  Establish SACCOs among avocado producers.

Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution
Result Areas
Manufacturing  Increased supply of  7 million litres of cooking  Resuscitate the Oil Ministry responsible
domestically oil produced/month; Expression Industry. for Industry
produced cooking  Stock feeds produced.
oil.
 Improved  Synergized informal and  Promote strategic
productivity. formal sectors. linkages between the
informal and formal
sectors;
 Support cooperatives and
SMEs development.
 Increased supply of  700 000 tonnes of liquid  Operationalise New Zim- Ministry responsible
value added steel steel per annum Steel; for SMEs
products. produced.  Target financial support
to SMEs in metal
fabrication;
 Build capacity
(Entrepreneurial technical
and business management
and training).
 Improved supply of  Locally produced herbs  Capacity building.
locally produced availed.
herbs/herbals.
 Increased capacity  Million pairs per annum  Build capacity of Small
utilization in the of leather shoes scale leather products
leather produced; manufactures;
manufacturing  5 610 jobs created.  Implement the leather
industries. strategy.

107

Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution
Result Areas
Manufacturing  Increased revenue  8 Provincial Gold  Establish Syndication Ministry responsible
from the gold Processing & Buying Programmes for small for Industry
industry; Centres set up; scale gold miners.
 Increased  500 syndicates registered
employment (2500 registered small
creation. scale miners).
 Improved supply of  Caps Pharmaceutical  Mobilise resources;
locally produced Company resuscitated.  Policy alignment to
drugs. support the sector.
Mining  Increased revenue  1.2 million carats  Establish Diamond Cutting Ministry responsible
from the diamonds polished gem diamonds & Polishing centres. for Mining
industry produced;
 Increased  1000 jobs created;
employment.  Value added industrial
diamonds produced;
 Skilled personnel
produced.
 Improved planning  Data base on the  Evaluate the country’s
for mineral country’s minerals mineral resources.
resources established;
development.  Geological Survey Unit
strengthened.

108

Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution
Result Areas
Human  Improved supply  World-class training  Establish Plan African Ministry responsible
Capacity of highly trained institution for R & D Minerals University of for Mining
Building & mineral in mineral benefician Science and
Development professionals and value addition Technology (PAMUST).
for: established;
 Universities;  <200/yr Masters, PhD
 R&D graduates produced
institutions; in:
 Mining industry;  Geo-Sciences;
 GoZ;  Mining and extractive
 Improved Metallurgy;
capacity and  Mineral Business with
capabilities for entrepreneurial skills;
value addition;  Database on minerals
 Increased set up;
development of  Diamond college
downstream established;
industries;  Diamond specialists
 Improved produced.
linkages among
higher & tertiary
education,
research
institutions,
industries &
government.

109

knowledge systems.  Promote Education Development promotion of indigenous knowledge systems indigenous knowledge system.  Train and retain nano technologists. technology  Nano technologists institute at trained. property rights. for Higher Building & registration and  Indigenous. 110 . promoted. SIRDC.Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Human  Increased Indigenous  Intellectual property  Register Ministry responsible Capacity Intellectual property. rights registered. institute established.  Increased utilization  Nano technology  Establish a nano nano technology skills.

regional and international expo forums. Sustainable Tourism  Employment created. 111 . youth and the communities through physically challenged. programmes for women.  Benchmark Products. Tourism Enterprises (CBTEs).Cluster Key Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Marketing &  Increased markets for  USD 5bn export revenue  Negotiate bilateral. Industry  Train market access negotiators. access initiatives.  Establish Port Authorities at various border posts. Eliminating Poverty  Products diversified. Tourism  Improved product  Tourism revenue  Revival of Community based Ministry Products and development and generated. responsible for diversification diversification. and multilateral market responsible for Facilitation goods and services. Programme (ST-EP).  Rigorously advertise Zimbabwean made products at national.  Capacity building of  Implement training Tourism communities i.e. regional Ministry Trade locally manufactured realized.

National Tourism  Implement stakeholder Satellite Account (TSA) consultations and conducting exit promoted. conferences and events ). Policy and  Improved  Statutory Instruments  Review Statutory Instruments 124 Legislation Legislative 124 and 199 reviewed.  Lobby for increased accessibility. Tourism  Increased  Tourism Revolving Fund  Syndicate resource mobilisation Development Tourism established.  Undertake feasibility study and implement pilot project on UNIVISA. (to attract meetings incentives. responsible for destination  Increased destination  Open visitors bureaus ( foreign Tourism promotion preference and tourism offices).Cluster Key Cluster Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Outcomes Tourism  Improved  Tourism receipts  Open new source markets (BRICS Ministry Promotion marketing.  Foreign Direct NGOs. increased. multi-lateral local financial Investments (FDI) institutions and multi-lateral. investments.  Align the Tourism Act with the  Establishment of a National Tourism policy. and tourism accessibility. and 199. increased. private sector. individuals).  Regional spatial Tourism Master Plan developed.  Visas liberalized. 112 . reforms. (government.  Capacitate the Conventions Bureau facilitation. Tourism Act reviewed. surveys. economic block and Asia).

 Increase support for CBTs. Regional and  Increased  Membership renewed.  Settle membership International membership  New membership subscriptions. bodies.  Implement market research to Ministry responsible Research and market increased market share for Tourism Information research and  Review of market trends management intelligence. undertaken. Domestic  Increased  Civil Servants Visitor  Raise awareness on Civil Tourism Community Scheme established & Servants Visitor Scheme. (CBTEs). 113 . Development Based developed.  Create Civil Servants Visitor Tourism  Dormant CBTEs Scheme package.Cluster Key Cluster Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution Result Areas Outcomes Tourism  Improved  Market share increased. international established. Enterprises resuscitated. Tourism to regional through MoUs and  Sign MoUs and Bilateral Cooperation and Bilateral Agreements Agreements.

v.2 Quick Wins to be implemented within the Value Addition and Beneficiation Cluster include the following: i. Establishing Diamond Cutting and Polishing Centres. Establishing Agro-processing projects (Apiculture. 114 . ii. The full operationalisation of the Chisumbanje Ethanol Project. Leather and Leather products).7. Oil Expression. Processing and Canning of fruits and vegetables. vi. Strengthening SMEs and Co-operatives to be viable as tools for poverty eradication.4. iv. Operationalising the New ZimSteel project. Intensifying of the implementation of bio-fuels. iii.

Leveraging Land and Mineral Resources. Issuance of Bonds both on the local and International markets. Restoring fiscal sustainability and strengthening fiscal management. v. Increasing Financial Sector Stability. Public Private Partnerships (PPPs). iv. vii. among other measures: i. iii. ii.7.1 The attainment of targets set out in Zim Asset is underpinned by putting in place robust fiscal reform measures that enable Treasury to mobilize resources to finance the different priorities identified by the Clusters. vi. 115 . Sovereign Wealth Fund. Special Economic Zones and viii.5 Fiscal Reform Measures Sub-Cluster 7.5. Tax and Non-Tax Revenue. This will be done through the following.

 Conduct Financial Stability Assessments regularly. stability. sector. domestic arrears developed.  Amend the Bank Use Promotion and Suppression of Money Laundering Act. Ministry Measures Fiscal outstanding domestic arrears  Boost the efficiency use of responsible Management. developed. and Systemic Crisis Management  Reserve Balance Sheet Framework for the banking restructured.  Strong Income Tax Legislation developed.Fiscal Reform Measures Matrix Cluster Key Cluster Lead Cluster Outputs Strategies Result Areas Outcomes Institution Fiscal Reform  Improved  Strategy to eliminate  Finalise the new Income Tax Bill.  Submit to Parliament the Reserve Bank Debt Relief Bill.  Anti-Money Laundering and  Establish an Independent Office Combating Financial of the banking (Ombudsman) to Terrorism Framework enhance consumer protection developed. Government resources through for Finance  Strategy to curb timely reporting and accumulation of new strengthening the PFMS. and transparency. 116 .  Credit Reference Bureau  Develop a Contingency Planning established.  Improved  Banking Act amended.  Public Finance Management system strengthened.  Strengthen the Corporate Financial  Troubled Bank Resolution Governance Framework in the Sector developed. Financial Sector.

Cluster Key Lead Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Result Areas Institution Fiscal Reform  Improved  Sustainable borrowing  Conduct regular debt Measures Debt and external sustainability analysis. public  Restrict non-concessional resources borrowing to financing of key management.  Mobilise resources through issuance of bonds (Industry. infrastructure projects such as electricity generation. business/investment’ environment. Agro etc).  Develop measures to encourage remittances from the diaspora. Term Debt Strategy. responsible External for Finance  Prioritise grants and concessional Financing. Investment  Improved  Conducive investment  Improve the country’s ‘doing Promotion investments. Management financing strategy  Develop a sustainable Medium Ministry and access to developed. 117 . water supply and sanitation and rehabilitation of roads. financing from development  Improved partners. environment created.

so that they are in harmony with the country’s National Vision and priorities. governance as well as performance management. by providing high quality services to the citizens in an efficient and effective manner. are to provide an oversight role in coordinating.2 This sub-cluster also deals with ensuring that governance systems are people friendly. all public sector agencies in this category are expected to deal with 118 . among others.7. 7. Government will be re-invented to improve general administration. key Government agencies whose mandates. monitoring and evaluating policies and programmes.6. Consequently. Governance and Performance Management Sub-Cluster 7.6 Public Administration.6. To this end. will be expected to lead the formulation and implementation of economic blue prints.1 In order to ensure success in the implementation of this plan.

Building Capacities for Public Sector Institution 119 . Implementation. the overall mandate of the Public Administration. modernization of public sector agencies and performance management among others. Policy formulation.6. advocacy and coordination ii. 7. Combating corruption and fostering good governance. implement. Budgeting and Resourcing iii. Monitoring and Evaluation iv.3 The operations of the Sub cluster will be guided by the Results Based Management System and will focus on: i. Governance and Performance Management Sub-cluster is to create a conducive environment and build capacity to formulate. More importantly. vi. monitor and evaluate the Zim Asset Plan. Public Sector Modernisation and Civil Service Reform v. issues of corruption.

 Strong synergies  Align Government policies among agencies to the country’s vision established. Resource  Improved  Programmes and  Create special investment Office of the Mobilization and funding. and priorities. Commission  Introduce capacity building in integrated development planning and other RBM components. ministries and agencies. policy coordination Research Departments in President and advocacy and coordination. Cabinet  Engage bilateral and multilateral partners. Civil Service  Produce concept papers. . polices funded.  Conduct intra and inter ministerial meetings.  Conduct consultative meetings and workshops. Ministry responsible for Finance 120 .  Reduced policy  Policy and role  Review policies of inconsistencies clarity stated. reports Ministries Cabinet coordination produced.Key Result Areas Cluster Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution(S) Outcomes Policy  Improved  Policy  Strengthen Policy and Office of the formulation. vehicles such as Sovereign President and allocation Wealth fund.

 Develop and implement a financial programme conducive to optimal levels of public and private investment. financial discipline and accountability at all levels of public administration. and tax administration.Key Result Areas Cluster Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution(S) Outcomes Resource Improved  Resources  Allocate resources in Ministry responsible Mobilization and allocative equitably keeping with for Finance allocation efficiency and allocated.  Encourage efficient use of public resources.  Implement government programmes directed at improvements in fiscal and financial management. development priorities in effectiveness. discipline and integrity from the financial sector. 121 . line with strict RBB principles.  Strengthen regulations for ensuring the highest level of prudence.

practices in M&E. and  Provide resources and support for government's initiatives to reform and modernize the public finance management system. measures undertaken.  Monitoring and  Establish an electronic Ministry responsible evaluation M&E system. Improved  Monitoring and  Develop and provide an Office of the Monitoring and programme evaluation M&E framework. Implementation. for Finance reports produced. financial management information systems of the Ministry and its departments. allocated. Civil Service  Corrective Commission. tools  Adapt contemporary best Cabinet developed. President and Evaluation performance. 122 .Key Result Areas Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution(S) Resource Improved allocative  Resources  Integrate human Ministry responsible Mobilization and efficiency and equitably resources and the for Finance allocation effectiveness.

of SEPs and Local Authorities. Mount RBM. Service Reform public sector. 123 . produced by Contracts for all ministries.  Engage and adapt best practices from regional and international initiatives that promote RBM implementation.  Mount RBM advocacy/public ity campaigns. reviewed and Boards and CEOs strengthened. senior levels of  National Vision Government.Key Result Areas Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Insitutution(S) Public Sector  Improved  Robust RBM  Introduce Office of the President Modernisation and Civil planning in the compliant plans Performance and Cabinet.  Continue building competence for implementing RBM.

 Develop and implement a Commission  Corporate Capacity Building Governance programme on Client Framework Service Charters. implementing e-  Civil service government. launched and  Introduce PPPs in implemented. strengthened. ministries.Key Result Areas Cluster Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution(S) Outcomes Public Sector  Improved  Robust RBM  Strengthen Parliament’s Office of the Modernization planning in compliant plans oversight role in public President and and Civil Service the public produced by sector performance. working conditions improved. Civil Service delivery.  Develop a compendium  Improved  National Vision and launch Client Service service reviewed and Charters.  E-government strengthened across the public sector 124 . Cabinet Reform sector.

knowledgeable Cabinet Reform in IRBM. Capacity Building  Improved  Reoriented  Develop strategic human Office of the and Human public sector public sector.Key Result Areas Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution(S) Public Sector. President and Resources performance. 125 .  Improved  Public Sector  Institutionalise RBM system Office of the Modernization public sector employees across the Public Sector.  Resuscitate and Cabinet Development recapacitate national training institutions. President and and Civil Service governance. Civil Service  Reintroduce induction Commission programmes in the civil service at all levels.  Client service Civil Service charters Commission developed and implemented. resources policies.

state enterprises performance. Parliamentary  Improved Corporate  Review and enforce a code Affairs. Justice.  Citizen charters  Implement parastatal updated and reforms as per Government implemented.  Operationalise corporate  Improved  Zero tolerance governance framework for parastatal to corruption.  parastatal and and private sector. Agencies accountability. and Finance. 126 .  National good governance skills. Board. anti-corruption agencies. allocative implemented. directive. parastatals. Cabinet Transparency index.Key Result Cluster Outcomes Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution(S) Areas Public Sector  Improved  Efficient tender  Overhaul the operations of Office of the Accountability citizens processes the State Procurement President and and satisfaction adopted.  Zero tolerance state enterprises  Strengthen and capacitate to corruption.  Capacitate civil servants on Legal and efficiency. Affairs. restructured. operationalised. transparency Governance of ethics and values for the and Security and framework Civil Service.  Code of ethics  Develop citizens service  Improved and values delivery empowerment Ministries of Home resource produced and programmes.

responsible for Home economic Affairs.Key Result Areas Cluster Cluster Outputs Strategies Lead Institution(S) Outcomes Peace and Security  Enhanced  Secured investment. Cabinet for trade and levels. Defence and growth and Justice. development prospects. mechanism across the Ministries  Improved nation. President and environment restored to optimal peace and security systems. 127 .  Mainstream peace building investment.  Train the security agencies Office of the conducive  Productivity on contemporary defence.

viii. iv. Revamping the operations of State Procurement Board with immediate effect.7.December 2018 to the citizenry. ii. v.4 Quick Wins to be implemented within the Public Administration. Reorienting Public Sector Employees in order to enhance performance. Publishing and implementing Client Service Charters throughout Government.6. iii. vii. vi. Launching and publicizing Clients Service Charters. Introducing Performance Contracts to Senior Officials in the Public Sector. 128 . Intensifying institutionalization of RBM in the Public Sector. Governance and Performance Management sub-cluster include the following: i. Launching and publicising the Zim Asset Plan October 2013. Capacitating the Anti-Corruption Agencies to effectively discharge their mandates.

ix. and xii. Urgently putting in place mechanisms for strong interface in public administration between the Government and the citizens. 129 . Capacitating the core departments in the Office of the President and Cabinet to effectively discharge their mandates. Establishing the National Productivity Centre. xi. Improving the working conditions of Civil Servants. x.