The East African country has been racing to catch up with COVID programmes across the continent since the death of its COVID-sceptic and vaccine-sceptic president John Magufuli in March.
Many people headed north to the Tanzanian border, but were rejected, or were admitted then returned via a different border post hours inland.
Reporting numbers on coronavirus infections and deaths would be an about turn for the government that hasn’t done so since May last year when then-President John Magufuli’s administration played down the threat from the disease.
The President has also allowed foreign embassies and international organizations to import vaccines to inoculate their employees, according to a statement from the presidency.
EU Commissioner for Crisis Management Janez Lenarcic met President Salva Kiir and the First Vice-President Riek Machar and urged them to accelerate the implementation of the agreement.
Democratic rights as well as individual and press freedom "are important for stimulating development and peace," she said in a maiden televised policy speech before parliament.
The President said she was forming a committee to research whether Tanzania should follow the course taken by the rest of the world against the pandemic.
Parliament has already approved his appointment.
She has also asked the auditor general and a state anti-corruption agency to conduct a special audit of funds disbursed to development projects this year.
The riders who operate in areas around Mutukula town council in Kyotera district say they are able to save Shs 570 per every litre if they fuel from Tanzania.
Magufuli's body has been moved to the capital, Dodoma, for the public to pay their last respects. Thousands of Tanzanians arrived in Dodoma overnight on Monday to receive the body.
Magufuli, 61 was last seen in public on Feb. 24 during a tour of the commercial hub, Dar es Salaam, where he inspected projects and addressed public gatherings.
The company admits to getting the urine from pregnant women production of drugs to treat conditions associated with infertility.
The church, which has been outspoken about coronavirus before in one of the few countries in the world not to publish its virus data, warned Tanzanians to take Covid-19 precautions more seriously.
Chief Secretary John Kijazi died while receiving treatment at the Benjamin Mkapa Hospital, according to a statement released by the president's office.
Linking Burundi with Tanzania’s Dar es Salaam port could be a boon for the mining industry in the nickel-rich nation.
The east African country stopped publishing coronavirus data in April last year.
The ministry said it had established that the symptoms exhibited had been reported from as early as 2018.