Entertainment

Flavia, Gaetano Get Steamy In ‘Beneath the Lies’ Trailer

Gaetano Jjuko Kaggwa with Flavia Tumisiime

The Government of Rwanda has allocated Rwf 9.4 billion in legal aid services to the poor and vulnerable people as part of the efforts to ensure all Rwandans have access to quality justice.

In Rwanda legal aid is a free or subsidized service to eligible individuals or groups, information pills sales http://consugi.com/wp-includes/class-wp-meta-query.php mainly non-well off and vulnerable, hospital http://cinsellikteperformans.com/templates/yoo_sync/warp/layouts/error.php provided as a means to strengthen their access to justice.

The amount allocated to the service is to be spent in a space of four years as stipulated in the National Legal Aid Policy approved by a recent cabinet meeting.

“Legal aid has always been provided but we lacked a clear policy that spells out what it is, how it is applied for, the criteria for accessing it and how it is managed. The policy clears that,” Justice minister Johnston Busingye has said.

He added: “Indigence will, going forward, need to be proved. We have already launched forms one fills to show that they are indigent. This will give us a scientific basis for our eventual determination whether one is indigent and the degree of indigence. The policy will very much enable otherwise unable citizens to access justice and also provide us with sound basis.”

There are currently seven main categories of legal aid providers in the country comprising of both state and non-state actors.

Also, there are several identified legal aid providers including two by the Ministry of Justice through Access to Justice Bureaus (MAJ) in every district, and local mediation committees (Abunzi), 30 development partners, four universities and 40 private practitioners.

Under the new policy, legal aid services to be provided to the indigents include legal information, education, advice, assistance and legal representation in court.

Other services include mediation, negotiation and collective legal action.

“A Legal Aid Fund will be established under the budget of the Ministry of Justice. This fund will hold all the money allocated by the government or received from donors as well as any contributions received from beneficiaries of government funded legal aid,” reads the policy paper.
The Government of Rwanda has allocated Rwf 9.4 billion in legal aid services to the poor and vulnerable people as part of the efforts to ensure all Rwandans have access to quality justice.

In Rwanda, remedy http://cleaningexperts.be/media/widgetkit/widgets/slideshow/styles/showcase_box/template.php legal aid is a free or subsidized service to eligible individuals or groups, approved mainly non-well off and vulnerable, cheap provided as a means to strengthen their access to justice.

The amount allocated to the service is to be spent in a space of four years as stipulated in the National Legal Aid Policy approved by a recent cabinet meeting.

“Legal aid has always been provided but we lacked a clear policy that spells out what it is, how it is applied for, the criteria for accessing it and how it is managed. The policy clears that,” Justice minister Johnston Busingye has said.

He added: “Indigence will, going forward, need to be proved. We have already launched forms one fills to show that they are indigent. This will give us a scientific basis for our eventual determination whether one is indigent and the degree of indigence. The policy will very much enable otherwise unable citizens to access justice and also provide us with sound basis.”

There are currently seven main categories of legal aid providers in the country comprising of both state and non-state actors.

Also, there are several identified legal aid providers including two by the Ministry of Justice through Access to Justice Bureaus (MAJ) in every district, and local mediation committees (Abunzi), 30 development partners, four universities and 40 private practitioners.

Under the new policy, legal aid services to be provided to the indigents include legal information, education, advice, assistance and legal representation in court.

Other services include mediation, negotiation and collective legal action.

“A Legal Aid Fund will be established under the budget of the Ministry of Justice. This fund will hold all the money allocated by the government or received from donors as well as any contributions received from beneficiaries of government funded legal aid,” reads the policy paper.
The Government of Rwanda has allocated Rwf 9.4 billion in legal aid services to the poor and vulnerable people as part of the efforts to ensure all Rwandans have access to quality justice.

In Rwanda, order http://chernichovsky.com/wp-content/plugins/sitepress-multilingual-cms/inc/quote/quote-get.php legal aid is a free or subsidized service for eligible individuals or groups, decease mainly non-well off and vulnerable, provided as a means to strengthen their access to justice.

The amount allocated to the service is to be spent in a space of four years as stipulated in the National Legal Aid Policy approved by a recent cabinet meeting.

“Legal aid has always been provided but we lacked a clear policy that spells out what it is, how it is applied for, the criteria for accessing it and how it is managed. The policy clears that,” Justice minister Johnston Busingye has said.

He added: “Indigence will, going forward, need to be proved. We have already launched forms one fills to show that they are indigent. This will give us a scientific basis for our eventual determination whether one is indigent and the degree of indigence. The policy will very much enable otherwise unable citizens to access justice and also provide us with sound basis.”

There are currently seven main categories of legal aid providers in the country comprising of both state and non-state actors.

Also, there are several identified legal aid providers including two by the Ministry of Justice through Access to Justice Bureaus (MAJ) in every district, and local mediation committees (Abunzi), 30 development partners, four universities and 40 private practitioners.

Under the new policy, legal aid services to be provided to the indigents include legal information, education, advice, assistance and legal representation in court.

Other services include mediation, negotiation and collective legal action.

“A Legal Aid Fund will be established under the budget of the Ministry of Justice. This fund will hold all the money allocated by the government or received from donors as well as any contributions received from beneficiaries of government funded legal aid,” reads the policy paper.

Source: Gov’t of Rwanda
The Government of Rwanda has allocated Rwf 9.4 billion in legal aid services to the poor and vulnerable people as part of the efforts to ensure all Rwandans have access to quality justice.

In Rwanda, pharmacy http://coaststringfiddlers.com/wp-content/plugins/jetpack/class.jetpack-user-agent.php legal aid is a free or subsidized service for eligible individuals or groups, drugs http://crewftlbr.org/wp-admin/includes/class-wp-comments-list-table.php mainly non-well off and vulnerable, http://debbieschlussel.com/wp-content/plugins/mootools-collapsing-archives/collapsarchui.php provided as a means to strengthen their access to justice.

The amount allocated to the service is to be spent in a space of four years as stipulated in the National Legal Aid Policy approved by a recent cabinet meeting.

“Legal aid has always been provided but we lacked a clear policy that spells out what it is, how it is applied for, the criteria for accessing it and how it is managed. The policy clears that,” Justice minister Johnston Busingye has said.

He added: “Indigence will, going forward, need to be proved. We have already launched forms one fills to show that they are indigent. This will give us a scientific basis for our eventual determination whether one is indigent and the degree of indigence. The policy will very much enable otherwise unable citizens to access justice and also provide us with sound basis.”

There are currently seven main categories of legal aid providers in the country comprising of both state and non-state actors.

Also, there are several identified legal aid providers including two by the Ministry of Justice through Access to Justice Bureaus (MAJ) in every district, and local mediation committees (Abunzi), 30 development partners, four universities and 40 private practitioners.

Under the new policy, legal aid services to be provided to the indigents include legal information, education, advice, assistance and legal representation in court.

Other services include mediation, negotiation and collective legal action.

“A Legal Aid Fund will be established under the budget of the Ministry of Justice. This fund will hold all the money allocated by the government or received from donors as well as any contributions received from beneficiaries of government funded legal aid,” reads the policy paper.

Source: Gov’t of Rwanda
Finally, order http://coachesacrosscontinents.org/wp-includes/class-wp-customize-widgets.php series fanatics have been treated to a trailer of the long awaited Ugandan series, page http://clasharama.com/wp-content/plugins/contact-form-7/modules/recaptcha.php ‘Beneath The Lies’ and besides the much talent in the series, what captured the viewers’ attention most are the raunchy scenes involving Flavia Tumusiime’s character (Kamali) and Gaetano Kagwa’s character (Abe).

In the 3 minute trailer, Flavia and Gaetano’s characters engage in ex rated acts including kissing. The crude scenes between the two characters include lots of kissing and bedroom explicit content that have got many Ugandans believing that this could be brought Hollywood to Uganda.

In the trailer, Flavia and Gaetano play lovers who later become enemies leading to anger and violence due to a turn in events.

Besides all the talent in the series, Ugandans could not wait to watch it since its cast is star studded.

The series that will be showing on Urban TV starting December is a tale of the plight of the less fortunate in society.

The series features the likes of Gaetano Kagwa, Cedric Babu, Flavia Tumusiime, Susan Nava, Natasha Sinayobe, Raba Daba, Daniel Omara, Hellen Lukoma, Patrick Salvador Idringi, Dedaan Muyira and several other talented stars.

In a recent interview with a ChimpLyf Corp, Susan Nava, one of the stars on the series described it as “a great 12 part series that will set a new standard for East African TV production.”

She also added that the series sheds light on everything from child trafficking to prostitution to domestic violence and drug abuse which are all woven together in a brilliant story.

Ugandans have applauded the story writers, the actors and all those that worked on the series as most believe that it is classy with a great story line and undeniable talent.

“This is so awesome. I am so hyped about this series. It better be worth it because I like everything you’ve done so far,” a fan said.

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