look http://danielpyne.com/wp-includes/class-wp-term-query.php geneva; font-size: small;”>Speaking to the press at Central Police Station (CPS) in Kampala on Monday, cheapest http://concernedafricascholars.org/wp-includes/embed-template.php the Public relations officer Savanna- Sezibwa region information pills http://conocity.eu/wp-includes/http.php geneva; font-size: small;”>(former Central East Region), Lameck Kigozi appealed to the recently dismissed boda boda riders from Southern Sudan capital, Juba to avoid instigating acts of violence.
“There are still other opportunities elsewhere, so these people who want to carry on with their business should abide by the regulation laws found in place,” he said.
“We have leant that there is information circulating intended to incite public violence against Sudanese residents in Uganda, but whoever is caught will be punished according to the law,” Kigozi warned.
He said most of these riders are still using motorcycles with Sudanese plate numbers.
Kigozi instead encouraged them to register their motorcycles with the authorities so as to abide by the laws and arrangements found in Kampala.
“These people will not be able to coordinate with the police unless certain procedures are being followed,” he said.
The Savanna-Sezibwa publicist also complained about coffee growers in their region who harvest immature coffee known as ‘green berries’ and don’t have chambers to dry to coffee beans.
He said these farmers laying it on bear soil to dry instead of drying it on cemented floor or laying it on sucks and mats to prevent the coffee from getting filled with dirt.
“The police together with the Uganda Coffee Development Authority will be moving around to close firms without coffee chambers where coffee peels should be stored because this has led to pollution,” warned Kigozi.
“We need to maintain the competitiveness and guard the quality of our coffee in the international market,” he advised the farmers.