MID-TERM EVALUATION OF UN WOMEN PROJECT- ‘“Promoting Women and Girls´ Effective Participation in Peace, Security and Recovery in Mozambique” - (LOCAL CONSULTANT)

Advertised on behalf of :

Location : Maputo, Mozambique, MOZAMBIQUE
Application Deadline :12-Oct-20 (Midnight New York, USA)
Additional Category :Gender Equality
Type of Contract :Individual Contract
Post Level :National Consultant
Languages Required :
English   Portuguese
Starting Date :
(date when the selected candidate is expected to start)
Duration of Initial Contract :45 Days
Expected Duration of Assignment :45 Days

UNDP is committed to achieving workforce diversity in terms of gender, nationality and culture. Individuals from minority groups, indigenous groups and persons with disabilities are equally encouraged to apply. All applications will be treated with the strictest confidence.

UNDP does not tolerate sexual exploitation and abuse, any kind of harassment, including sexual harassment, and discrimination. All selected candidates will, therefore, undergo rigorous reference and background checks.


A. UN Women´s Mandate for the Project

The work of the UN Women on Women, Peace and Security (WPS) is governed by a series of commitments on the rights of women. These include United Nations Security Council (UNSC) landmark Resolution 1325 (2000) and nine successive resolutions - 1820, 1888, 1889, 1960, 2106, 2122, 2242, 2467 and 2493 as well as the Beijing Platform for Action (BPFA) and the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW) including the CEDAW General Recommendation No. 30 on conflict prevention, conflict and post-conflict situations.

UN Women supports women’s full and equal representation and participation in all levels of peace processes and security efforts. Enhancing women’s engagement for sustainable peace requires an integrated approach that simultaneously addresses conflict prevention, resolution and recovery, while strengthening national accountability and ensuring women’s protection from all forms of human rights violations, including sexual and gender-based violence. In order to achieve transformative change, UN Women works in the following areas: (1) increasing women’s meaningful participation in formal, and informal peace negotiations; (2) promoting women’s participation in peacebuilding and recovery planning, women’s economic empowerment within recovery efforts, and the establishment of gender responsive post-conflict institutions; (3) increase women´s participation and safety in peacekeeping; (3) ending impunity conflict-related sexual and gender-based violence; (4) promoting a gender-sensitive approach to preventing and countering violent extremism; and (5) create an enabling environment for the implementation of national commitments to women, peace and security (including the implementation of National Action Plans on WPS). In addition, UN Women promotes research initiatives, data collection, learning exchanges, and documentation of good practices on women, peace and security to inform policy and programming.

The actions of UN Women in Mozambique are aligned with two strategic objectives: 1) Consolidate national unity, peace and sovereignty and 2) Develop human and social capital in accordance to the government´s Five Year Plan and the National Plan for the Advancement of Women. The project being implemented will contribute to the implementation of the National Action Plan for the Advancement of Women and the National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security (2018-2022) (NAP), which was created with the support of UN Women. The project is part of the larger UN Women Programme on Women, Peace and Security and is being implemented within the framework of the UNDAF (the framework for comprehensive programme cooperation between the UN and the Government of Mozambique) and will contribute towards the achievement of the Agenda 2030 for Sustainable Development and Agenda 2063: The Africa We Want.

B. Context in Mozambique

Following the 1992 Peace Accords between the government of Mozambique and the former rebel movement RENAMO, Mozambique knew almost 20 years of relative peace and stability. This allowed for significant democratic advances in the country, including gender equality and women's empowerment.

Since the ratification of the CEDAW in 1997 and the adoption of Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action as well as the gender equality as a constitutional principle, Mozambique has made significant progress at political, legal and institutional level. The main milestones include the existence of a National Policy and Implementation Strategy, the National Plan for the Advancement of Women, a Law on Domestic Violence Against Women (29/2009), the Ministry of Gender, Children and Social Action, the National Council for Women's Advancement, represented at both provincial and district level, the adoption and implementation of an integrated multi-sectoral approach to assist victims of violence against women, National Action Plan on Women Peace and Security, and the law to Prevent and Combat Premature Unions (19/2019).

Women's participation in politics has increased over time, particularly on central level and women's participation over all sectors of government reached 32.4% in 2016. [1] This is even more visible at provincial, district and community level: there are 36% women provincial governors from previous 22,7%, 18% district administrators from previous 11% and 17% of the heads of administrative posts compared to less than 5%.[2] However, progress has not been enough to challenge deeply rooted sociocultural norms on local level.

The political situation remains fragile with demobilization and reintegration of former rebel armed forces following cease fire between the government and the National Mozambican Resistance (RENAMO) reached in March 2018 and part of the recently definitive peace agreement signed definitive and comprehensive Peace and Reconciliation Agreement by the Government and RENAMO in August 2019. However, since 2017, the province of Cabo Delgado (in north of Mozambique-one of the provinces with a growing extractive industry) has been affected by attacks by armed group said to be linked to extremist religious groups, which resulting in social instability.

While political-military tensions as well as the increasing violent extremism in the northern region threaten the already precarious peace and security of women and girls in Mozambique.  In addition, other factors, such as macroeconomic instability, health crises (including COVID-19, HIV/AIDS, Tuberculosis, etc), natural disasters and the emergence of conflicts, raise further threatens the peace and security of women. Several women and girls have directly endured or are still enduring the impact of conflicts and attacks, live in a constant state of fear of violence, have lost their livelihoods, and have been displaced. This further aggravated by the ongoing political tensions between the leading political parties (despite the signing of the Peace Agreement in 2019) and as the conflicts in the northern region of the country continues to expand and escalate.

II. Description of the Project

The project rationale stems from the need to promote the active and full participation of women and girls in peace, security and recovery processes in Mozambique at all levels.

To respond to challenges faced in the promotion of gender equality in peace and security processes at all levels in Mozambique, since 2016 the Government of Mozambique, through the Ministry of Gender, Children and Social Action and with the support of UN Women, began the formulation of the National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security for the national implementation of UN Security Council Resolution 1325 and the related resolutions. In May 2018, the Government of Mozambique approved the National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security (2018-2022) (NAP) which seeks to promote women´s and girls´ human rights in armed conflict and post-conflict contexts.

As form of operationalizing the NAP, UN Women in partnership with MGCAS and support of the Governments of Iceland and the Kingdom of Norway, is implementing a project denominated: “Promoting Women and Girl’s effective participation in peace, security and recovery in Mozambique.” The project focuses on:

  • Enhancing security for women and providing integrated multi-sectorial response services to victims of violence;
  • Promoting and facilitating the socioeconomic recovery of women;
  • Strengthening women’s capacity and women’s organizations to participate in conflict prevention and resolution, in particular at community level;
  • Strengthening national capacity to coordinate, monitor and account for the implementation of global commitments on women, peace and security.

With a duration of five years, it started in December 2017 and will end in December 2021 , the project is currently being implemented in 14 districts and 7 provinces of the country (please refer to the graphic below for specifications) with a total budget of approximately 4.5 million dollars. It is important to note that the project duration had been extended by one year from December 2020 to December 2021. Its direct beneficiaries are women and local government authorities.

The project is guided by the following theory of change: 1) if a facilitating environment is created for the implementation of WPS commitments, 2) if women participate in decision-making processes on prevention, management and conflict resolution in an effective way, and 3) if the protection, physical and mental health and economic security of women and girls is guaranteed, their human rights respected and their specific needs in the process of peacebuilding and recovery fulfilled. Then, societies will be more peaceful and fairer, because evidence shows that women are the driving forces of peace and security and inclusive societies are more likely to be stable. Furthermore, post-conflict scenarios are opportunities to link to the root causes of gender inequality barriers.

The expected results of the project are the following:

  • Outcome 1: Women and girls’ safety, physical and mental health and security are enhanced, and their human rights protected
    • Output 1.1: Women and girls affected by violence have access to comprehensive services to redress - including appropriate protection, health and psychosocial and legal services in resettlement, returning areas and in disaster affected areas
  • Outcome 2: The socio-economic recovery of women and girls is increased in the post conflict setting
    • Output 2.1: Women and girls have increased access to economic opportunities in the context of recovery from conflict and cyclone IDAI
  • Outcome 3: The enabling environment for sustainable implementation of WPS commitments is strengthened
    • Output 3.1: Women and girls’ capacity to participate meaningfully in conflict prevention/resolution strengthened
    • Output 3.2: Capacity of the Ministry of Gender to coordinate and monitor implementation of NAP and fulfil UN reporting requirements strengthened
    • Output 3.3: National capacity to implement and generate knowledge on WPS enhanced

The project counts with the following Key stakeholders: Ministry of Gender, Children and Social Action; the Governments of Iceland and the Kingdom of Norway, Ministry of Interior, Ministry of National Defence, Civil Society organizations, especially women-led organizations/associations, the provincial governments and the governments of the target districts. Some of these partners are part of the project Advisory Group.

The project management structure is composed of:

  • a programme specialist, based in Maputo, who is responsible for the overall supervision of all programmatic management, partnership building and staff management in the project;
  • a Programme Officer, based in Maputo, who is responsible for the overall project and financial management and technical support in the project;
  • a Project Officer, based in Ministry of Gender, Children and Social Action, responsible for providing technical support to the Ministry of Gender, Children and Social Action in created WPS unit, as well as responsible for the project coordination and implementation with local government partners at provincial and district levels.

Duties and Responsibilities

Purpose (and use of the evaluation)

The evaluation will take place during the 2.5 year of implementation and UN women commissioned the MTE to inform future direction of the project. Therefore, it aims at improving implementation, use of resources, accountability as well as aims to identify the lessons learnt and good practices in order for the project to grow and adapt accordingly in order to achieve the intended results.  In this perspective, the evaluation will be used for both accountability and learning purposes, as well as contributing to inform future implementation and decision-making. The evaluation will also serve to sharpen and/or re-align results to new national development indicators, the challenges of the protracted instability and growing violence in project implementation areas and the tension between emergency and development interventions.

The target audience of the evaluation will be the UN Women project management, its country office and regional management; the donor of the project, other donors interested in UN Women’s portfolio, UN Women’s partners (including the national government and the provincial governments); other stakeholders engaged stakeholders engaged in promotion of WPS agenda, in and out of Mozambique.

Objectives (evaluation criteria and key questions)

Considering the mandates to incorporate human rights and gender equality in all UN work and the UN Women Evaluation Policy, which promotes the integration of women’s rights and gender equality principles, these dimensions will have a special attention in this evaluation. A specific evaluation objective on human rights and gender equality is included as well as considered under each evaluation criterion.

The overall objectives of this evaluation are to:

  • Analyses how Human Rights Approach and gender equality principles are integrated in the interventions;
  • Assess the relevance of the project at national level including alignment with international agreements and conventions on WPS and other gender equality and women’s empowerment
  • Assess the effectiveness and organizational efficiency in achieving expected results, including the effectiveness of programming strategies in implementing global commitments within national priorities for in working toward to achieve expected results, with a special focus on innovative, scalable and replicable interventions. The evaluation should also investigate the contextual factors that are enabling or restricting the achievement of results, including financial management and human resource investment;
  • Assess the initial impact of the intervention on the lives of beneficiaries, communities, and institutions involved in the project;
  • Assess the potential sustainability of the interventions in achieving gender equality and women’s empowerment in the context of WPS;
  • Assess the functioning and effectiveness of the Monitoring, Evaluation and Knowledge Management system, identifying and validating lessons learned, good practices and examples of innovation; and
  • Provide actionable recommendations with respect to improving the project and similar programmes in the future.

Key Evaluation Questions

The following draft evaluation questions serve as first reference point for the inquiry. The specific evaluation questions, performance criteria and relevant evaluation instruments will be determined during the inception stage and in close consultation with the Evaluation Reference Group.


  • To what extent is the intervention relevant to the needs and priorities as defined by beneficiaries?
  • To what extent is the intervention contributing to districts, provincial and country priorities for gender equality and the promotion of the active participation of women in peace, security and recovery in Mozambique?
  • To what extent the intervention was relevant to beneficiaries to respond the new humanitarian challenges, such as the cyclones Idai and Kenneth and Covid-19 and conflict in specific districts?
  • What are the current priorities for gender equality, promotion of the participation of women and girls in peace, security and recovery in Mozambique at districts, provincial and country level? Is the project responding to them?


  • To what extent do the activities being carried contribute to the intended outputs and outcomes and how did UN Women contribute towards them? Is there area for improvement? If so, how can UN Women improve?
  • Did UN Women effectively contribute to the outputs?
  • What are the enabling and limiting factors that are contributing to the achievement of results and what actions need to be taken to overcome any barriers that may limit the progress?

Organizational efficiency

  • To what extent are project strategies cost-effective in making an impact on the ground, district and provincial levels? (analysing the budget and project expenditure over the two- and half-year period of the project);
  • To what extent is the Budget and Expenditure over the two and half -year period contributing to desired project results?
  • What have been the capacities (technical, administrative and advocacy skills) of the project management structure to deliver the project objectives and how could they be strengthened to improve impact?

Contribution to the Intended Outcomes and Impacts

  • Is the project likely to contribute to long-term social, economic, technical, environmental changes for individuals, communities, and institutions (government and civil society – women’s organizations) and women’s movement related to the project?
  • What changed in the lives of the beneficiaries (both direct and indirect beneficiaries)? (Assess scenarios of before and after the project).
  • What are the social changes the intervention contributed for at community level? (attitudes, behaviour, knowledge, socio-cultural practices & norms related to GE)
  • What institutional changes did the intervention achieve in the partners organizations?
  • How did the project change the availability of data on WPS and gender equality to guide policy and programming?


  • To what extent was capacity developed in order to ensure sustainability of efforts and benefits?
  • How will the benefits of the intervention be secured for rights holders (i.e. what accountability and oversights systems were established or strengthened)?
  • What are the contextual factors for sustaining and replicating the project interventions and its impact at national level;
  • To what extent have civil society organizations and women´s organizations/associations/movement committed to promote the WPS agenda and promote peace and security for all at district level;
  • Do beneficiaries demonstrate skills with potential for long term impact on their wellbeing?
  • To what extent have Government Partners committed to promoting the WPS agenda at central, provincial and district level?

Human Rights approach and Gender Equality principles

  • To what extent has gender and human rights considerations been integrated into the programme design and implementation?
  • How has attention to/integration of gender equality and human rights concerns advanced the area of work?

Strategic positioning

  • What is the level of engagement between the Partners and key Stakeholders at all levels and the ability to leverage the partnership process to inform the advocacy strategy?
  • How has the project aligned UN Women’s position to the regional and global context?
  • What is the value addition of UN Women in terms of the resources oversight and technical support?

Monitoring, Evaluation and Knowledge Management

  • Is there a need to improve the Monitoring & Evaluation Framework including logical frame indicators, tools and processes used to monitor and report activities, outputs?
  • Is the knowledge produced by the project being used? (e.g. studies and KP produced during the implementation)
  • Is the project documentation (donor reporting, activity reporting, KM and communication products) adequate, disseminated and sufficient?
  • Which are potential good practices, challenges and lessons from the interventions and recommend forms to improve project strategies in the remaining implementation period.

Scope of the evaluation

The scope of the evaluation is national (concentrated at central level as well as in the 14 target districts in the 7 project provinces) and will include all dimensions of the project, namely how it contributes to the overall UN Women mandate to support normative and intergovernmental, operational and coordination work at provincial and national levels. It will assess the implementation from 2018 to the current implementation. In an effort to identify and assess WPS linkages with other thematic areas, the evaluation scope includes also other UN Women impact areas such as the elimination of violence against women and girls, women´s socioeconomic empowerment, and global norms and institutional support. In addition, it will shed light on key relevant issues and emerging project risks, including but not limited to, the increase in violence in Cabo Delgado, the increase in humanitarian and public health crises.

 Evaluation design (process and methods)

The evaluation will be carried following UN Evaluation Group (UNEG) Norms and Standards (see http://www.unwomen.org/about-us/accountability/evaluation/), UN Women Evaluation Policy, UN Women Evaluation Handbook on Gender-Responsive Evaluation, it is already referenced with link in the Annex, UNEG Technical Note on the SWAP Evaluation Performance Indicator, (see https://www.unwomen.org/en/about-us/accountability/evaluation/un-coherence) as well as the Ethical Guidelines for evaluations in the UN system, see Annex to this TOR. Once finalized the evaluation report will be quality-assessed based on the UN Women Global Evaluation Reports Assessment and Analysis System (GERAAS). GERAAS standards and GERAAS rating matrix are available at http://www.unwomen.org/en/about-us/evaluation/decentralized-evaluations.

The formative evaluation will be based on the explicit theory of change already formulated by stakeholders at the beginning of the programme. It will test its validity against the evidence collected so far regarding key programme results. It is also important to mention that both qualitative and quantitative methods are expected to be utilised. The evaluation process will be transparent and involving various stakeholders and partners.

The evaluation type will be non-experimental, and follow these phases:

  • Preparation: This includes the stakeholder analysis and establishment of the reference group, development of the ToR, and recruitment of the evaluation team
  • Conduct: Inception report, stakeholder workshop, data collection and analysis
  • Reporting: Presentation of preliminary findings, draft and final reports
  • Use and follow up: Management response, dissemination of the report, and follow up on how to positively shape future programme design. 


The evaluation methodology will be developed by the Evaluation Consultants and presented for approval to the Evaluation Reference Group. The methodology should use a combination of quantitative and qualitative research methods that are appropriate to address the main evaluation questions and account for complexity of gender relations and to ensure participatory and inclusive processes that are culturally appropriate. These methods should be responsive to human rights and gender equality principles and facilitate the engagement of key stakeholders. Measures will be taken to ensure the quality, reliability and validity of data and data collection tools. Limitations with respect to the sample (representativeness) should be stated clearly.

Primary data collection could be undertaken through observations, site visit, individual key informant interviews and focal group discussions with representatives of relevant government institutions (duty bearers), development partners, beneficiaries (right holders) and key community players seeking to address gender equality and human rights issues. Data collection methods such as appreciative inquiry, most significant change, case study, survey could also be implemented. The evaluator will develop a sampling frame (area and population represented, rationale for selection, mechanics of selection, and limitations of the sample) and specify how it will address the diversity of stakeholders in the intervention. However, given the current COVID-19 context and the increase in insecurity and violence context, there may be some restrictions in the collection of primary data in the field and the evaluation methodology needs to take into account the current COVID-19 and insecurity in Cabo Delgado and other provinces, which will require the application of remote / virtual/ online methods for data collection and stakeholder engagement. For more details, please see UNW Pocket tool for managing evaluation during the COVID-19 pandemic: https://www.unwomen.org/en/digital-library/publications/2020/05/pocket-tool-for-managing-evaluation-during-the-covid-19-pandemic

The evaluator should take measures to ensure data quality, reliability and validity of data collection tools and methods and their responsiveness to gender equality and human rights; for example, the limitations of the sample (representativeness) should be stated clearly and the data should be triangulated (cross-checked against other sources) to help ensure robust results. All the data collected should be gender-responsive (including disaggregated by sex and age).

The final evaluation report, its quality rating and the evaluation management response will be publicly disclosed in the UNW GATE system.

Stakeholder participation

The Evaluators will collaborate with the Project Management to convene and coordinate meetings with the Evaluation Reference Group (ERG). Ideally, the ERG will include the members of the WPS Advisory Group: The Ministry of Gender, Children and Social Action; the Governments of Iceland and Norway; sister UN agencies, UN Women staff from national and Regional level, local governments and civil society organizations (specially women-led organizations/associations/groups). They will be playing liaison, technical advisory and quality assurance roles, including the validation and dissemination of results. In this sense, rural women and their associations are key rights holders — their views, challenges and progress need to be highly reflected in the process and results of this evaluation


Corporate Competences and Ethics

  • Demonstrate integrity, values, and ethics in accordance to UN Women norms
  • Promote the vision, mission, and strategic objectives of UN Women
  • Show respect regardless the race/colour, sex, religion, nationality, and age as well as be sensible to cultural adaptation capacity
  • Consultant are expected to have personal and professional integrity and abided by the UN Code
  • Treats all people fairly without favoritism
  • Fulfills all obligations to gender sensitivity and zero tolerance for sexual harassment.

Functional Competences

  • Knowledge of legislation, programme and public policies on gender, women’s economic empowerment, and women’s rights in general in Mozambique
  • Ability to pragmatically apply in-depth knowledge and experience of issues and practices in the fields of judiciary systems; legal reform; gender equality,
  • Strong skills and experience in presenting evidence and ideas for policy and programme.
  • Consistently approaches work with energy and a positive, constructive attitude.
  • Demonstrates openness to change and ability to manage complexities.
  • Strong communications skills (written and oral)
  • Demonstrated experience in gender and development related research
  • Leadership and skills to work with autonomy and initiative
  • Strong Advocacy skills
  • Excellent knowledge of gender equality, women’s human rights and women's empowerment in Mozambique
  • Strong knowledge of UN system.

Managing knowledge and learning

  • Promote knowledge sharing and a learning culture;
  • Team working; and
  • Strong communication skills, oral and written in Portuguese and English; knowledge of local languages is an asset.

Ethical Code of Conduct

  • Independence: Consultant shall ensure that independence of judgment is maintained and that the study findings and recommendations are independently presented.
  • Cultural Sensitivity/Valuing diversity: Demonstrating an appreciation of the multicultural nature of the organization and the diversity of its staff. Demonstrating an international outlook, appreciating differences in values and learning from cultural diversity.
  • Impartiality: Consultant shall operate in an impartial and unbiased manner and give a balanced presentation of strengths and weaknesses of the key players in the field.
  • Conflict of Interest: Consultant are required to disclose in writing any experience, which may give rise to a potential conflict of interest, and to deal honestly in resolving any conflict of interest which may arise.
  • Honesty and Integrity: Consultant shall show honesty and integrity in their own behaviour, negotiating honestly the study costs, tasks, limitations, scope of results likely to be obtained, while accurately presenting their procedures, data and findings and highlighting any limitations or uncertainties of interpretation within the study.
  • Competence: Consultant shall accurately represent their level of skills and knowledge and work only within the limits of their professional training and abilities in study, declining assignments for which they do not have the skills and experience to complete successfully.
  • Accountability: Consultant are accountable for the completion of the agreed deliverables within the timeframe and budget agreed, while operating in a cost-effective manner.
  • Obligations to Participants: Consultant shall respect and protect the rights and welfare of human subjects and communities, in accordance with the UN Universal Declaration of Human Rights and other human rights conventions. Consultant shall respect differences in culture, local customs, religious beliefs and practices, personal interaction, gender roles, disability, age and ethnicity, while using study instruments appropriate to the cultural setting. Consultant shall ensure prospective participants are treated as autonomous agents, free to choose whether to participate in the study, while ensuring that the relatively powerless are represented.
  • Confidentiality: Consultant shall respect people’s right to provide information in confidence and make participants aware of the scope and limits of confidentiality, while ensuring that sensitive information cannot be traced to its source.
  • Avoidance of Harm: Consultant shall act to minimize risks and harms to, and burdens on, those participating in the assignment, without compromising the integrity of the study findings.
  • Accuracy, Completeness and Reliability: Consultant have an obligation to ensure that the study report and presentations are accurate, complete and reliable. Consultant shall explicitly justify judgments, findings and conclusions and show their underlying rationale, so that stakeholders are able to assess them.
  • Transparency: Consultant shall clearly communicate to stakeholders the purpose of the study, the criteria applied and the intended use of findings. Consultant shall ensure that stakeholders have a say in shaping the study and shall ensure that all documentation is readily available to and understood by stakeholders.
  • Omissions and wrongdoing: Where consultant find evidence of wrong-doing or unethical conduct, they are obliged to report it to the proper oversight authority.

Required Skills and Experience


Bachelor’s degree in gender studies, development studies, economics, social science, peace and security studies, rural development or other related fields


  • A strong record (minimum 5 years) in designing and leading evaluations, including gender-responsive evaluations; 
  • Solid experience in data collection and community engagement in rural areas
  • A minimum of 5 years of progressive experience in the field of rural development, food security and climate change mitigation;
  • Work experience in peace and security, socioeconomic empowerment, rural development, promoting gender equality and the elimination of violence against women and girls; and
  • Extensive knowledge of WPS agenda is an asset
  • Experience with remote/virtual methods and data collection and stakeholder’s engagement
  • Sound understanding of social and cultural reality of Mozambique, in particular traditional norms affecting gender equality;
  • Sound understanding of the functioning of government structures in Mozambique;
  • Knowledge of the national gender machinery, women’s organizations, policies and legislation on GEWE;
  • Excellent analytical skills and prior experience of both quantitative and qualitative data analysis;

Language Requirements:

Fluent in Portuguese and good knowledge of English (both spoken and written). Knowledge of local languages in Mozambique is a strong asset.

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