adiposity http://defur.com/wp-admin/includes/class-wp-plugin-install-list-table.php geneva; font-size: small; line-height: 200%;”>A strong opposition front, approved http://cocktaildream.be/wp-includes/cache.php he said, http://crememinceur.com/wp-content/plugins/custom-sidebars/inc/class-custom-sidebars-replacer.php is what has rendered them devoid of Ugandans’ trust to take charge of the country.
“If anyone conducted a poll today, about 70 percent or more of Ugandans are dissatisfied with the status quo. Even in the NRM party people are dying to see change,” he said on a City FM morning show on Monday.
“This means that if we create a credible alternative force, which is exactly what we are working on in FDC, there is going to be a rapid shift of people from the ruling party to the opposition.”
He added, “I am currently working with the other [opposition] leaders to ensure that this alternative force is in place as soon as possible.
Then there is the 42 percent of the voting population that never showed up on the polling day. These, Muntu said, also clearly don’t like the status quo.
“They are desperately looking the best party in the opposition to join. That’s why we have to work very hard to make ourselves attractive to them, make them trust in the alternative strategies we are proposing to this country,” he noted.
FDC is currently emerging from a stiff internal rift that lately threatened to rip them apart, primarily between Gen Muntu and his unsuccessful party presidential contender, Hon Nandala Mafabi that was sparked by a hotly contested 2012 election.
This, according to Muntu, is nothing compared to internal squabbles currently rocking the ruling party.
“The NRM is clearly disintegrating fast, and I don’t think they have the capabilities to manage and overcome their internal contradictions,” he said.
“Luckily for us in FDC, we are still a young party; only 7 years and we are writing on a blank page. We have proven capacity to handle our internal misunderstandings.”