Here is the list of embassies and consulates for Tanzania by country. Find the nearest one to you.
Embassy of Tanzania in Algeria
- Website: https://www.dz.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Villa 13, Rue, Carthage, Hydra, Algiers, ALGERIA
- Telephone: 023 48 44 11 / 023 48 44 22
- Email: email@example.com
Consulate of Tanzania in Perth
- Website: http://www.tanzaniaconsul.org/
- Address: 2/222 La Trobe St Melbourne VIC 3000 Australia
- Telephone: +61 (0) 8 9221 0033
- Fax: +61 (0) 8 9221 0133
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Belgium
- Website: https://www.be.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 72 Avenue Franklin Roosevelt 1050 Brussels Belgium
- Telephone: +32-2- 640 65 00
- Fax: +32 2 646 80 26/ +32 2 647 64 44
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Brazil
- Website: https://www.br.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: SHIS QI 09 Conj. 16 Casa 20, Brasília Distrito Federal 71.625-160, Brazil
- Telephone: +55 61 3364 2629
- Fax: +55 61 3248 3361
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Burundi
- Website: https://www.bi.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Kinindo Avenue du Large, House No. 51, Bujumbura, Burundi
- Telephone: +257 22 248636
- Fax: +257 22 248636
- Email: email@example.com
High Commission of Tanzania in Canada
- Website: https://www.ca.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 50 Range Rd Ottawa, ON K1N 8J4 Canada, Ottawa, CANADA
- Telephone: (613) 232-1509
- Fax: (613) 232-5184
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in China
- Website: https://cn.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 8 Liang Ma He Nan Lu, Sanlitun, 100600 Beijing, P. R. China
- Telephone: +86 010 65321719
- Fax: +86 010 65324351
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Comoros
- Website: https://www.km.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Oasis Moroni. B.P : 8141, Moroni, Comoros
- Telephone: +269 773 78 59 | +269 773 78 62
- Fax: +269 773 78 60
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Congo
- Website: https://www.cd.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Boulevard Du 30 Juin Kinshasa Congo (DRC) B.P. 1612-Kinshasa 1
- Telephone: +243 81 55 658 50/1
- Fax: +243 81 55 565 853
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Cuba
- Website: https://www.cu.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Building No. 704, 22 Street, 7/9 Road, Miramar-Playa, 11300 Havana, Cuba
- Telephone: +53 7204 1075-77
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Egypt
- Website: https://eg.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 10 Anas Ibn Malek Street, Mohandessin, Cairo, Egypt, Postal Code: 12411
- Telephone: (+202)33374155
- Fax: (+202)33374286
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Ethiopia
- Website: https://www.et.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Bole Kifle Ketema, Qebele 03/05 House.No.2213, Box 1077 Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
- Telephone: +2551-11-6634353
- Fax: +2551-11-6627882
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in France
- Website: https://www.fr.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 13 Avenue Raymond, Pointcare, 75116 Paris, France
- Telephone: (+33) 1 53 70 63 66 | (33) 1 53 70 63 70
- Fax: (+33) 1 47 55 05 46
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Germany
- Website: https://de.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Eschenallee 11 14050 Berlin (Charlottenburg, Westend) Berlin, Germany
- Telephone: +49-30-3030800
- Fax: +49-30-30308020
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Tanzania in India
- Website: https://www.in.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: EP 15C, Chanakyapuri Chandragupta Marg, Malcha New Delhi, DL 110021, India Diplomatic Enclave New Delhi, 110021, India
- Telephone: +91-11-24122864
- Fax: +91-11-24122862
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Israel
- Website: https://www.il.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 12, Abba Hillel Silver St. 12th Floor, Ramat Gan 5250606
- Telephone: +972 (0) 3-776-1100
- Fax: +972 (0) 3-776-1101
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Italy
- Website: https://www.it.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Viale Cortina D’Ampezzo, 185 00135 Roma Italy
- Telephone: +39-06 33485801
- Fax: +39-06 33485821, +39-06 33485828
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Japan
- Website: http://www.tanzaniaembassy.or.jp/
- Address: 4-21-9, Kamiyoga Setagaya-ku, Tokyo 158-0098, Japan
- Telephone: +81-(0)3-3425-4531
- Fax: +81-(0)3-3425-7844
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Tanzania in Kenya
- Website: https://ke.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Reinsurance Plaza 9th Floor, Taifa Rd Nairobi City, Kenya P. O Box 47790 – 00100, GPO Nairobi, Kenya
- Telephone: +254-20-311948, 311950, 312027
- Fax: +254-20-218269
- Email: email@example.com
Consulate of Tanzania in Mombasa
- Website: https://ke.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: TSS Towers Nkrumah Road Mombasa Kenya P.O. Box 1422, Mombasa, Kenya
- Telephone: +254-41-2228595
- Fax: +254-41-2222837
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Kuwait
- Website: https://kw.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Nuzha Block No. 3, Street No. 35, House No. 16, P. O. Box 8311, Zip Code 22054, Kuwait City, KUWAIT
- Telephone: (+965) 22 575 367 / (+965) 22 575 368
- Email: email@example.com
High Commission of Tanzania in Malawi
- Website: https://www.mw.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Plaza House, Lilongwe, Malawi Malawi City Center P.O. Box 922, Lilongwe 3, Malawi
- Telephone: +265 01 775 035, 775 038
- Fax: +265 01 776 024
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Malaysia
- Website: https://www.my.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 44 Jalan U Thant 55000 Kuala Lumpur, Wilayah Persekutuan Kuala Lumpur Malaysia
- Telephone: +603 – 42517603/4
- Fax: +603 – 42515641
- Email: email@example.com
High Commission of Tanzania in Mozambique
- Website: https://mz.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: TANZANIA HOUSE, Av: Kim Il Sung/Kwame Nkrumah No. 575, P. O. Box 4515, Maputo, Mozambique
- Telephone: +258 21 490 110 | +258 21 490 112
- Fax: +258 21 49 1228, 258 21 49 4782
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Tanzania in Nigeria
- Website: https://www.ng.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: No 21, Yedseram Street, off IBB Way, Opposite Cubana Suites (formerly ALGON House), Maitama, P.M.B 5125, Wuse Abuja, Nigeria
- Telephone: +234 9 413 2313 | +234 9 413 2312
- Fax: +234 9 413 2314
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Oman
- Website: https://www.om.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Building No: 1798, Way No: 2135 Madinat Al Sultan Qaboos Street P.O. Box 1170, Post Code: 133, Way No. 2135, Building No. 1798, Madinat Al Sultan, Qaboos Street, Al Khuwair
- Telephone: +968-24601174 | +968-24603373
- Fax: +968-24604425
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Qatar
- Website: https://qa.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: P. O. Box 36302, Building No. 40 Saada Bin Zurara Street No. 965, Al Messila, Doha, Qatar
- Telephone: (974) 40360860
- Fax: (974) 40360863
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Russia
- Website: https://ru.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Bol’shaya Nikitskaya Ulitsa, 51, Moscow, Russia 119017, Moscow, RUSSIA
- Telephone: +7 (495) 690 2521, 690 2517
- Fax: +7 (495) 690 2251
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Tanzania in Rwanda
- Website: https://rw.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: KG 9 Ave, Kigali, Rwanda Plot No 5332 Avenue de Nyarutarama B.P 3973, Kigali Rwanda
- Telephone: +250-505400, +250-505403
- Fax: +250 505402
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Saudi Arabia
- Website: https://www.sa.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Ibn Hibatullah, Al Wurud Riyadh 12252 Saudi Arabia P.O.Box 94320 Riyadh 11693, Saudi Arabia
- Telephone: 966-1 4542 833, 2051541, 2050310
- Fax: 966-1 45 49 660
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Tanzania in South Africa
- Website: https://www.za.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 822 George Ave,P.O. Box 56572, Arcadia 0007, Pretoria SOUTH AFRICA
- Telephone: +27 12 342 4371 / 93
- Fax: +27 12 430 4383
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Korea (Republic)
- Website: https://www.kr.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 4th floor, Vivien Building, 52, Seobinggo-ro 51 gil, Yongsan-gu, Seoul, KOREA (REPUBLIC)
- Telephone: +82-2-508-7411
- Fax: +82-2-795 – 8990
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Sudan
- Website: https://www.sd.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Block No. 6/1 (4) 5A, P.O. Box 7268, Elmak Nimiir Street, Khartoum West, Sudan
- Telephone: Block No. 6/1 (4) 5A, P.O. Box 7268, Elmak Nimiir Street, Khartoum West, Sudan
- Fax: +249 999 830 037
- Email: email@example.com
Embassy of Tanzania in Sweden
- Website: https://www.tanemb.se/
- Address: Näsby Allé 6 183 55 Täby Sweden
- Telephone: +46 8 732 24 30/31
- Fax: +46 8 732 24 32
- Email: Stockholm@nje.go.tz
Permanent Mission of Tanzania in Switzerland
- Website: https://www.ch.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 47 Avenue Blanc 1202, Geneva, Switzerland
- Telephone: +41-22-731 8920 | +41-22 909 1070
- Fax: +41-22-732 82 55
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Turkey
- Website: https://www.tr.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Aşağı Dikmen Mahallesi, 06450 Çankaya/Ankara, TURKEY
- Telephone: +90 312 490 10 61
- Fax: +90 312 490 10 63
- Email: email@example.com
High Commission of Tanzania in Uganda
- Website: https://ug.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 6 Kagera / Shimoni Road, Kampala Uganda, P.O. Box 5750, Kampala, UGANDA
- Telephone: +256-41-4256272, D/L. 256-41-4257357
- Fax: +256-414-343973/342849
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in United Arab Emirates
- Website: https://www.ae.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Madinat Zayed 14th Street, Behind Al Nadja Street Villa No. 27 Khalidiya, P.O. Box 43714, Abu Dhabi, UAE
- Telephone: +971 2 6313088
- Fax: +971 2 6316618
- Email: email@example.com
High Commission of Tanzania in United Kingdom
- Website: http://tanzaniahighcommission.co.uk/
- Address: 3 Stratford Place W1C 1AS, London, UK
- Telephone: +44 207 569 1470
- Fax: +44 207 491 3710
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in United States of America
- Website: https://www.us.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 1232 22nd St. NW, Washington, DC 20037
- Telephone: (202) 884 1080, (202) 939 6125/7
- Fax: (202) 797 7408
- Email: email@example.com
Permanent Mission of Tanzania in New York
- Website: https://www.un.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Tanzania Mission to the UN 201 East 42, Street Suite 1700, New York, N.Y 10017, USA
- Telephone: +1-212-697-3612 | Pvt. Line: +1-212 972 9123
- Fax: +1-212-697-3618
High Commission of Tanzania in Zambia
- Website: https://www.zm.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: 5200 United Nations Avenue P. O Box 31219, Lusaka, Zambia
- Telephone: +260 211 253323 / 4
- Fax: +260 211 254861
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Tanzania in Zimbabwe
- Website: https://www.zw.tzembassy.go.tz/
- Address: Blakiston St Harare Zimbabwe Ujamaa House, 23 Baines House Box 4841 – Harare, Zimbabwe
- Telephone: +263-4-792714
- Fax: +263-4-792747
- Email: email@example.com
Learn More About Tanzania Embassies and Consulates
Table of Contents
What is a Diplomatic Mission?
A diplomatic mission in Tanzania is a group of people who represent a foreign country or an organization in Tanzania. A diplomatic mission in Tanzania may have various functions, such as maintaining diplomatic relations, protecting the interests and citizens of their own country, promoting cooperation and dialogue, and providing various services and assistance.
A diplomatic mission in Tanzania may be based in an embassy or a high commission, which are the main offices of the diplomatic representatives in Dar es Salaam, the capital city of Tanzania. A diplomatic mission in Tanzania may also have smaller offices, such as consulates or permanent missions, which are located in other cities or near international organizations.
A diplomatic mission in Tanzania is headed by an ambassador or a high commissioner, who is the chief diplomat and the highest-ranking official of the diplomatic mission. A diplomatic mission in Tanzania may also include other diplomats, such as ministers, counselors, attachés, and consuls, as well as administrative and technical staff.
According to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and East African Cooperation of Tanzania, there are currently 62 foreign embassies and high commissions, 2 representative offices, 14 consulates-general, 6 consulates, and 8 honorary consulates in Tanzania. Some of the countries that have diplomatic missions in Tanzania are Brazil, Canada, China, Egypt, France, Germany, India, Japan, Kenya, Russia, South Africa, United Kingdom, United States, and Zimbabwe.
Some of the organizations that have diplomatic missions in Tanzania are the African Union, the European Union, the United Nations, the World Bank, and the World Health Organization.
What is a Consulate?
A consulate is a type of diplomatic mission, usually subordinate to the state’s main representation in the capital of that foreign country, usually an embassy. Consulates are usually located in major cities, but they can also be located in smaller towns and villages.
The main functions of a consulate are to:
- Provide consular services to the nationals of the sending state, such as issuing visas and passports, registering births and deaths, and providing assistance to nationals who are in difficulty;
- Promote trade and investment between the sending state and the host state;
- Gather information about the host state and report back to the sending state;
- Negotiate with the host state on behalf of the sending state;
- Promote cultural understanding between the sending state and the host state.
The head of a consulate is called a consul, who is usually assisted by a staff of consular officers. Consuls are granted certain privileges and immunities under international law, such as immunity from arrest and immunity from the jurisdiction of the host state’s courts.
Consulates play an important role in the relationship between the sending state and the host state. They help to promote trade and investment, protect the interests of the sending state’s nationals, and promote cultural understanding.
What is International law?
International law is a set of rules and principles that govern the relations between states and other entities that are legally recognized as international actors. It is also known as public international law or the law of nations.
International law is based on the principle of state sovereignty, which means that each state has the right to govern itself without interference from other states. However, international law also recognizes that states have certain obligations to each other, such as the obligation to respect human rights and the obligation to settle disputes peacefully.
The sources of international law include treaties, customary international law, general principles of law, and judicial decisions. Treaties are agreements between states that are binding on the parties to the treaty. Customary international law is law that is derived from the consistent practice of states over a long period of time. General principles of law are principles that are common to most legal systems. Judicial decisions are decisions of international courts and tribunals that can be used to interpret international law.
International law is enforced through a variety of mechanisms, including diplomacy, sanctions, and the use of force. Diplomacy is the primary means of resolving disputes between states. Sanctions are economic or political measures that are imposed on a state that violates international law. The use of force is a last resort that is only authorized by the United Nations Security Council.
International law is a complex and evolving body of law. It is constantly being developed and reinterpreted in response to new challenges and situations. However, it remains an essential tool for regulating the relations between states and other international actors.
What is a Diplomat?
A diplomat is a person who represents their country’s interests in another country. They are usually employed by the government and work at embassies, consulates, or other diplomatic missions.
Diplomats have a wide range of responsibilities, including:
- Representing their country at official functions and events;
- Negotiating with foreign governments;
- Protecting the interests of their country’s citizens;
- Promoting trade and investment;
- Gathering intelligence;
- Reporting on political, economic, and social developments.
Diplomats must be skilled in negotiation, communication, and cultural understanding. They must also be able to think strategically and be able to represent their country’s interests in a way that is both effective and ethical.
Diplomats play an important role in international relations. They help to maintain peace and stability between countries, and they promote cooperation and understanding.
What is the Ministry of foreign affairs?
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MFA) is a government department or agency responsible for managing a country’s external relations and foreign policy. It serves as the central body overseeing a nation’s diplomatic efforts, interactions with other countries, and engagement in international organizations. The MFA’s primary goal is to safeguard and promote the country’s interests on the global stage.
The MFA formulates foreign policy strategies, negotiates treaties and agreements, represents the country in international forums, and maintains diplomatic relations with other nations. It coordinates activities related to diplomacy, trade, security, development, and cultural exchanges. The MFA works closely with foreign embassies, consulates, and international missions to execute foreign policy decisions and manage diplomatic affairs.
In addition to its diplomatic functions, the MFA provides consular services to citizens traveling or residing abroad, including issuing passports, visas, and assisting during emergencies. It plays a critical role in crisis management, humanitarian assistance, and conflict resolution.
The MFA’s structure and responsibilities vary by country, but its core purpose remains consistent: to advance a nation’s interests, enhance global cooperation, and ensure effective communication and representation in the international community.
What is a Foreign Policy in Tanzania?
Foreign policy is the set of goals, strategies, and principles that guide a country’s interactions with other countries. It is based on the country’s national interests, which are the things that the country considers to be essential for its security, prosperity, and well-being.
The foreign policy of Tanzania is based on the following principles:
- Non-alignment: Tanzania is a non-aligned country, which means that it does not align itself with any particular bloc or superpower. This allows Tanzania to maintain its independence and to pursue its own interests.
- Pan-Africanism: Tanzania is a strong supporter of pan-Africanism, which is the idea of unity and cooperation among African countries. Tanzania believes that African countries can achieve more by working together than by working alone.
- Socialism: Tanzania is a socialist country, which means that it believes in the common ownership of the means of production and the equitable distribution of wealth. Tanzania’s foreign policy is designed to promote these goals.
- Peace and security: Tanzania is committed to peace and security in Africa. It is a member of the United Nations and the African Union, and it has played a leading role in peacekeeping operations in Africa.
- Development: Tanzania is committed to development. It believes that economic development is essential for improving the lives of its people. Tanzania’s foreign policy is designed to promote development through trade, investment, and aid.
Tanzania’s foreign policy is active and pragmatic. It is based on the country’s national interests, but it is also flexible and adaptable to changing circumstances. Tanzania is a respected member of the international community, and its foreign policy is seen as a model for other developing countries.
What is International relations?
International relations (IR) is the study of the interactions between countries and other non-state actors in the global arena. It is a complex and interdisciplinary field that draws on the insights of many different disciplines, including political science, economics, history, and law.
IR is a dynamic field that is constantly evolving to meet the challenges of a changing world. It is a vital field of study for anyone who wants to understand the world we live in.
Here are some of the key concepts in international relations:
- State sovereignty: The principle that each state has the right to govern itself without interference from other states.
- International law: The body of rules and principles that govern the relations between states.
- Diplomacy: The art of negotiation and communication between states.
- Power: The ability of one actor to influence the behavior of another actor.
- Interests: The goals that states and other actors seek to achieve in their interactions with each other.
- Security: The absence of threats to the survival of a state or other actor.
- Cooperation: The willingness of states and other actors to work together to achieve common goals.
- Conflict: The use of force or violence between states or other actors.
International relations is a complex and ever-changing field. However, the key concepts listed above provide a foundation for understanding the interactions between states and other actors in the global arena.
What is a Permanent representative?
A permanent representative is a person who represents a country or an organization in an international organization, such as the United Nations, the European Union, or the African Union. A permanent representative is usually a high-ranking diplomat who has the authority and responsibility to communicate and negotiate with the officials and members of the international organization. A permanent representative may also perform various functions, such as participating in meetings and committees, delivering speeches and statements, voting on resolutions and decisions, and reporting on the activities and policies of the international organization.
A permanent representative is appointed by the home government or the organization and reports to the foreign minister or the head of the organization. A permanent representative may be based in a permanent mission, which is an office that provides various services and assistance to the permanent representative and their staff. A permanent representative may also have different titles and ranks, such as ambassador, envoy, or delegate.
What is the High Commissioner?
A High Commissioner is a diplomatic representative of one Commonwealth country to another Commonwealth country. They are the highest-ranking diplomatic official of their sending country in the host country. The title “High Commissioner” is used in Commonwealth countries to reflect the special relationship between the two countries.
High Commissioners promote diplomatic relations, foster cooperation, and represent their country’s interests in the host country. They do this by engaging in a variety of activities, such as negotiations, cultural exchanges, and addressing mutual concerns. High Commissioners play a crucial role in building understanding and cooperation among Commonwealth nations.
In addition to their diplomatic duties, High Commissioners also promote Commonwealth values, such as democracy, human rights, and sustainable development. They work to strengthen ties within the Commonwealth community and support initiatives that contribute to the well-being of member states.
It is important to note that the title “High Commissioner” is used primarily in Commonwealth countries, while the term “Ambassador” is used for diplomatic representatives to countries outside the Commonwealth. The specific responsibilities and functions of a High Commissioner may vary based on the diplomatic priorities and relations between the sending and host countries.
Here are some specific examples of how High Commissioners promote diplomatic relations, foster cooperation, and represent their country’s interests:
- They meet with government officials to discuss issues of mutual interest.
- They attend official functions and events to represent their country.
- They promote trade and investment between their country and the host country.
- They provide consular services to their country’s citizens in the host country.
- They work to resolve disputes between their country and the host country.
- They promote cultural understanding between their country and the host country.
High Commissioners play an important role in the Commonwealth. They are responsible for maintaining strong relations between Commonwealth countries and for promoting the values of the Commonwealth.
What is an Ambassador?
An ambassador is a person who represents a country or an organization in another place. An ambassador has different roles and duties, depending on their type and purpose. Some examples are:
• A diplomatic ambassador is the highest-ranking official who works in a foreign country and speaks for their own government. They try to maintain good relations and cooperation with the host country.
• An international ambassador is the leader of a special agency or commission that deals with a specific issue or mandate. They usually work for the United Nations or other intergovernmental bodies. For example, the UN High Commissioner for Refugees helps refugees and displaced people around the world.
• A colonial ambassador is the chief administrator or governor of a territory that is under the control or influence of another country. They act as the representative of the sovereign power and oversee the local affairs and security.
What is a Consul?
A Consul is a diplomatic representative appointed by a country to oversee consular services and promote its interests in another country. Consuls are responsible for providing assistance and support to their country’s citizens residing or traveling in the host country. They issue visas, passports, and provide aid during emergencies, legal matters, and other consular issues.
Consuls also facilitate trade, cultural exchanges, and economic relations between the two nations. While their main focus is on consular functions, they also engage in limited diplomatic activities to foster friendly relations.
Consuls operate within consulates, which are diplomatic offices typically located in cities outside the host country’s capital. They require strong interpersonal skills, legal knowledge, and the ability to navigate cross-cultural situations to effectively serve their country’s citizens and promote bilateral cooperation.
There are many rules and regulations that govern different aspects of life and business in Tanzania. Some of these rules and regulations are contained in the written laws of Tanzania, which include the Constitution, Acts of Parliament, Subsidiary Legislation, and Judicial Decisions. Some of these rules and regulations are also derived from international treaties and agreements that Tanzania is a party to. Some of the sources of rules and regulations in Tanzania are:
- The Tanzania Legal Information Institute, which is a website that provides access to Tanzanian subordinate legislation in unconsolidated form. This includes rules and regulations made by various authorities under the authority of Acts of Parliament. For example, the High Court Registries (Amendment) Rules, 2021, which amend the High Court Registries Rules, 2018 to provide for the establishment of a High Court Sub-Registry at Morogoro.
- The FIN & LAW News, which is a website that provides updates on legal and regulatory compliance in Tanzania. This includes amendments of laws that were passed by the Parliament and assented by the President. For example, the Written Laws (Miscellaneous Amendments) (No. 3) Act, 2021, which amends various laws such as the Advocates Act, Cap. 341, the Companies Act, Cap. 212, and the Tourism Act, Cap. 65.
- The Africa Laws, which is a website that provides information on key laws and regulations in different African countries, including Tanzania. This includes civil law, banking and finance law, commercial law, privacy law, tax law, family law, competition law, consumer law, employment law, and intellectual property law. For example, the Civil Aviation Act, Cap. 80, which regulates the aviation industry in Tanzania.
- Aruba Embassies and Consulates
- Zimbabwe Embassies and Consulates
- Zambia Embassies and Consulates
- Yemen Embassies and Consulates
- Vietnam Embassies and Consulates
- Venezuela Embassies and Consulates
- United States Embassies and Consulates
- North Macedonia Embassies and Consulates
- Monaco Embassies and Consulates
- Mexico Embassies and Consulates
- Marshall Islands Embassies and Consulates
- Malta Embassies and Consulates
- Mali Embassies and Consulates
- Maldives Embassies and Consulates
- Malaysia Embassies and Consulates
- Malawi Embassies and Consulates
- Madagascar Embassies and Consulates
- Luxembourg Embassies and Consulates
- Lithuania Embassies and Consulates
- Liechtenstein Embassies and Consulates
- Libya Embassies and Consulates
- Liberia Embassies and Consulates
- Lesotho Embassies and Consulates
- Lebanon Embassies and Consulates
- Latvia Embassies and Consulates
- Laos Embassies and Consulates
- Kyrgyzstan Embassies and Consulates
- Kuwait Embassies and Consulates
- Kosovo Embassies and Consulates
- Korea (Republic) Embassies and Consulates
- Korea (Democratic People’s Republic) Embassies and Consulates
- Kiribati Embassies and Consulates
- Kenya Embassies and Consulates
- Kazakhstan Embassies and Consulates
- Jordan Embassies and Consulates
- Japan Embassies and Consulates
- Jamaica Embassies and Consulates
- Ivory Coast (Côte d’Ivoire) Embassies and Consulates
- Italy Embassies and Consulates
- Israel Embassies and Consulates
- Ireland Embassies and Consulates
- Iraq Embassies and Consulates
- Iran Embassies and Consulates
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- Iceland Embassies and Consulates
- Hungary Embassies and Consulates
- Honduras Embassies and Consulates
- Haiti Embassies and Consulates
- Guyana Embassies and Consulates
- Guinea Embassies and Consulates
- Guatemala Embassies and Consulates
- Greece Embassies and Consulates
- Grenada Embassies and Consulates
- Ghana Embassies and Consulates
- Georgia Embassies and Consulates
- Germany Embassies and Consulates
- Gambia Embassies and Consulates
- Gabon Embassies and Consulates
- Fiji Embassies and Consulates
- France Embassies and Consulates
- Finland Embassies and Consulates
- Ethiopia Embassies and Consulates
- Estonia Embassies and Consulates
- Eritrea Embassies and Consulates
- Equatorial Guinea Embassies and Consulates
- El Salvador Embassies and Consulates
- Egypt Embassies and Consulates
- Ecuador Embassies and Consulates
- Dominican Republic Embassies and Consulates
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- Democratic Republic of the Congo Embassies and Consulates
- Denmark Embassies and Consulates
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- Cyprus Embassies and Consulates
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- Costa Rica Embassies and Consulates
- Congo (Republic) Embassies and Consulates
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- Chile Embassies and Consulates
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- Central African Republic Embassies and Consulates
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- Bulgaria Embassies and Consulates
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- Bosnia and Herzegovina Embassies and Consulates
- Bolivia Embassies and Consulates
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- Benin Embassies and Consulates
- Belize Embassies and Consulates
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- Belarus Embassies and Consulates
- Barbados Embassies and Consulates
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- Bahamas Embassies and Consulates
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- Austria Embassies and Consulates
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- Albania Embassies and Consulates
- South Sudan Embassies and Consulates
- United Arab Emirates Embassies and Consulates
- Sierra Leone Embassies and Consulates
- Turkmenistan Embassies and Consulates
- Tanzania Embassies and Consulates
- Palau Embassies and Consulates
- Norway Embassies and Consulates
- Nigeria Embassies and Consulates
- Nepal Embassies and Consulates
- Dominica Embassies and Consulates
- Myanmar Embassies and Consulates
- Switzerland Embassies and Consulates
- Spain Embassies and Consulates
- Syria Embassies and Consulates
- Uruguay Embassies and Consulates
- United Kingdom Embassies and Consulates
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- Vanuatu Embassies and Consulates
- Sweden Embassies and Consulates
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- Sri Lanka Embassies and Consulates
- Suriname Embassies and Consulates
- Sudan Embassies and Consulates
- Ukraine Embassies and Consulates
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- South Africa Embassies and Consulates
- Somalia Embassies and Consulates
- Solomon Islands Embassies and Consulates
- Slovenia Embassies and Consulates
- Slovakia Embassies and Consulates
- Seychelles Embassies and Consulates
- Serbia Embassies and Consulates
- Tuvalu Embassies and Consulates
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- Saudi Arabia Embassies and Consulates
- Sao Tome and Principe Embassies and Consulates
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- Saint Vincent and the Grenadines Embassies and Consulates
- Saint Lucia Embassies and Consulates
- Saint Kitts and Nevis Embassies and Consulates
- Rwanda Embassies and Consulates
- Russia Embassies and Consulates
- Turkey Embassies and Consulates
- Tunisia Embassies and Consulates
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- Tonga Embassies and Consulates
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- Romania Embassies and Consulates
- Qatar Embassies and Consulates
- Portugal Embassies and Consulates
- Thailand Embassies and Consulates
- Poland Embassies and Consulates
- Philippines Embassies and Consulates
- Peru Embassies and Consulates
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- Panama Embassies and Consulates
- Pakistan Embassies and Consulates
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- Niger Embassies and Consulates
- Nicaragua Embassies and Consulates
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- Netherlands Embassies and Consulates
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- Guinea-Bissau Embassies and Consulates
- Namibia Embassies and Consulates
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- Mongolia Embassies and Consulates
- Micronesia Embassies and Consulates
- Afghanistan Embassies and Consulates