Establishment

Collect statistical data through censuses, sample surveys, administrative records and registrations as well as process, evaluate, analyze, publish and thereby disseminate the results and also serve as the country’s information center; Prepare short, medium or long-term national statistical program for the collection, processing.

The major mandates and responsibilities of the CSA, among others, are: Collect statistical data through censuses, sample surveys, administrative records and registrations as well as process, evaluate, analyze, publish and thereby disseminate the results and also serve as the country’s information center; Prepare short, medium or long-term national statistical program for the collection, processing,

evaluation and analysis of data required for socio-economic development planning and upon approval execute the program and projects within the given budget;Undertake studies and researches with respect to statistical methods and encourage the utilization of the results;Provide appropriate capacity building basic short term training to personnel’s engaged in statistical activities,

for Federal Ministries, Regional States, NGO’s and Private Sector;Issue directives and programs and see its implementation to improve the national statistical system and to avoid duplication of statistical activities;Lay down the system for the collection, compilation, classification and flow of statistical data. Determine the type and particulars of statistical data to be collected as well as the productivity, and monitor the execution of the same.CSA has accomplished a lot in making available a relatively organized and reliable data in the country.

Specifically when we see the accomplishments of CSA over time, it shows a change of direction from use of administrative records to compile data in external trade, retail trade, and other modern sector activities as well as undertaking ad-hoc surveys and specific area censuses to broad based scientific sample survey and censuses. Particularly, the 1980’s and 1990’s signify an important period in the development of statistical work in Ethiopia . Under the umbrella of National Integrated Household Survey Program (NIHSP), a number of rural and urban household surveys were conducted producing essential information for economic and social management. During this period, three major censuses were also undertaken, namely the 1984 Population and Housing Census, the 1994 Population and Housing Census and the first ever Ethiopian Agricultural Sample Enumeration undertaken in 2002.Read more....

  • Inflation rate for the month of June 2018 is 14. 7%
  • National Poverty head count indices  in 2010/2011 29.6%
  • Rural Poverty head count indices  in 2010/2011 30.4%
  • Urban Poverty head count indices  in 2010/2011 25.7%
  • National Poverty head count indices  in 2015/2016 23.5%
  • Rural Poverty head count indices  in 2015/2016 25.6%
  • Urban Poverty head count indices  in 2015/2016 14.8%
  • National income inequality using GINI Coefficient in 2010/11 is 0.298
  • Rural income inequality using GINI Coefficient in 2010/11 is 0.27
  • Urban income inequality using GINI Coefficient in 2010/11 is 0.37
  • National income inequality using GINI Coefficient in 2015/16 is 0.328
  • Rural income inequality using GINI Coefficient in 2015/16 is 0.28
  • Urban income inequality using GINI Coefficient in 2015/16 is 0.38
  • GDP per Capital (in US Dollar) in 1999/00 is 129
  • GDP per Capital (in US Dollar) in 2007/08 is 262
  • GDP per Capital (in US Dollar) in 2015/16 is 794
  • Source:-  Ethiopia's Progress Towards Eradicating Poverty: An  Interim Report on 2015/16
  • Poverty Analysis Study, National Planning Commission, September 2017

 

 

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