Latest 10 Jobs in Mozambique
|1||IJ435||Project Planner (Petrochemical / Power / FIDIC / EPCM) Mozambique||view|
|2||SO 267||Infrastructure Manager (Construction Manager/Project Manager/Mining/Civil/Rail/Port/Roads/Open Pit/Coal/Mining Infrastructure/Portuguese) - Mozambique||view|
|3||KGBA||Branch Accountant ( Budget Forecast / Forecast / Monthly Financial / Debtors Review / Mozambican ) - Mozambique||view|
|4||SC0153||Communications & Transformation Manager (Mining)-Mozambique||view|
|5||KGA||Accountant (Account / Audit / Finance / Banking / Taxation / Fluent English Portuguese / Housing / Construction ) - Mozambique||view|
|6||KGPM||Gerente de Produto Transacional ( Corporate Banking / Produtos Cash e Comercio / Produtos Transacionais / Estrategia ) - Mocambique||view|
|7||KGTPS||Transactional Product Manager ( Corporate Banking / Cash and Trade Products / Transactional Products / Strategy) - Mozambique||view|
|8||KGA||Accountant ( JD Edwards / Oil & Gas / Bilingual Portuguese & English / Mozambican National ) - Tete Mozambique||view|
|9||KGA||Contabilista ( JD Edwards / Petroleo e Gas / Lingua Portugues e Ingles / Cidadao Mocambicano) - Mozambique||view|
|10||MS117383||Safety Officer (Piping / mechanical / Civil / Structural) – Mozambique||view|
|View All Jobs in Mozambique|
Natural Resources: coal, titanium, natural gas, hydropower, tantalum, graphite.
Industries: food, beverages, chemicals (fertilizer, soap, paints), aluminum, petroleum products, textiles, cement, glass, asbestos, tobacco
Mozambique is a nation in southeastern-Africa, bordering the Mozambique Channel (across which lie Madagascar), between South Africa to the south and Tanzania to the north. It is composed mostly of coastal lowlands, with uplands in the center of the country, and high plateaus in northwest, and mountains in west. The Zambezi River flows through the north-central and most fertile part of the country. In the west, Mozambique borders on Lake Nyasa.
At independence in 1975, Mozambique was one of the world's poorest countries. Socialist mismanagement and a brutal civil war from 1977-92 exacerbated the situation. In 1987, the government embarked on a series of macroeconomic reforms designed to stabilize the economy. These steps, combined with donor assistance and with political stability since the multi-party elections in 1994, have led to dramatic improvements in the country's growth rate. Inflation was reduced to single digits during the late 1990s, and although it returned to double digits in 2000-06, in 2007 inflation had slowed to 8%, while GDP growth reached 7.5%. Fiscal reforms, including the introduction of a value-added tax and reform of the customs service, have improved the government's revenue collection abilities. In spite of these gains, Mozambique remains dependent upon foreign assistance for much of its annual budget, and the majority of the population remains below the poverty line. Subsistence agriculture continues to employ the vast majority of the country's work force. A substantial trade imbalance persists although the opening of the Mozal aluminum smelter, the country's largest foreign investment project to date, has increased export earnings. At the end of 2007, and after years of negotiations, the government took over Portugal's majority share of the Cahora Bassa Hydroelectricity (HCB) company, a dam that was not transferred to Mozambique at independence because of the ensuing civil war and unpaid debts. More power is needed for additional investment projects in titanium extraction and processing and garment manufacturing that could further close the import/export gap. Mozambique's once substantial foreign debt has been reduced through forgiveness and rescheduling under the IMF's Heavily Indebted Poor Countries (HIPC) and Enhanced HIPC initiatives, and is now at a manageable level. In July 2007 the Millennium Challenge Corporation (MCC) signed a Compact with Mozambique; the Mozambican government moved rapidly to ratify the Compact and propose a plan for funding.
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