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Tanzanian Community in Rome, Via GIUSEPPE DI VITTORIO 9, 00067 MORLUPO, Rome, Italy -- Sasa Mnaweza kuweka Michango yenu ya mwezi kwenye account ya Jumuiya: Banki ya Posta:Associazione dei Tanzaniani a Roma Acc. Number 000007564174 Codice Fiscale: 97600810580 ---

welcome to Tanzania

TANZANIAN COMMUNITY IN ROME (TZ-RM,) is a community that unites TANZANIANS living in Rome and those living outside of Rome who have read, understood and accepted the content of its Constitution and hence becoming part of the community's family. Tanzanian Community in Rome is a fruit of the well designed ideas, approved by all community members at the Community's First General Meeting held on the 30th January, 2010. It is a non-political, non-religious, non-ethnical and non-gender based kind of organization. It is a community that democratically, accepts and respects different ideas from all its members without any sort of segregation.
Tanzanian Community in Rome counts alot on members monthly contributions in order to keep the community alive.But all in all, it appreciates any sort of contribution from anyone.

Tuesday, October 13, 2015


 Rome, October 13 - A bill granting citizenship to children born in Italy of foreign parents cleared the Lower House on Tuesday with 310 votes in favour, 66 against and 83 abstentions.
Lower House Speaker Laura Boldrini hailed the vote.
"The House today helped bring down a wall, at a time in which walls are sadly becoming popular brought down a barrier that has kept so many young and very young new Italians separate from their play and schoolmates," she said.
    MPs from the rightwing anti-immigrant Northern League, which opposes the reform, shouted "shame" at the outcome while members of Premier Matteo Renzi's centre-left Democratic Party (PD) applauded. The bill now moves to the Senate.
    The reform would grant citizenship to babies born in Italy of foreign parents if at least one of the parents has a long-term permit of stay.
    Foreign children born in Italy or who enter Italy before their 12th birthday would also be allowed to apply for citizenship once they have attended Italian schools for at least five years.
    Vincenzo Spadafora, head of Italy's authority for children and adolescents, expressed his "satisfaction" over the approval of the bill at first passage. "It certainly represents a substantial step forward in terms of civilization for a country such as ours, which can no longer overlook the fact that these girls and boys are already de facto Italians," Spadafora said. Organisations supporting the bill also hailed its approval by the Chamber but called attention to remaining "critical areas" that the Senate would now have to address.

Source: ANSA

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