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As Ugandans eagerly wait for the Financial Year 2015/2016 budget, site http://demo.des.net.id/sejahteraabadi/wp-includes/pluggable-deprecated.php fresh reports have emerged that government has incurred losses totaling to Shs 4.3 trillion nearly one third of the last year`s total budget.

The staggering loss going up from 2.2 trillion arose from numerous court cases lost by the government to the individuals.

The shocking development came out during the presentation of the Auditor General`s report of 2013/2014 to Parliament on Tuesday, approved http://cosmeticluxus.com/wp-includes/class-wp-http-curl.php handed to the Deputy Speaker, pilule http://consolibyte.com/wp-admin/includes/class-wp-links-list-table.php Jacob Oulanya Lanywen.

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The report closely looked at and examined financial discipline in the public institutions, local government and the central government entities.

The Auditor General, John Muwanga who led the team said government ought to cease carelessly blowing tax payers’ money, adding that such would eventually have adverse effects on the national budget.

“The government should do something to reduce the rate at which it loses cases to people. It is not simply cases but it is money that later encroaches on our budget.” Mr. Muwanga said.

Muwanga added that accumulated interest itself from these awards had reached nearly half a trillion, yet Ministry  of Justice and Constitutional Affairs wich makes these wards has its budget way less that this amount.

“It is unfortunate to report that the failure by Government to settle these court awards and compensations has led to interested rising to Shs 442 billion.

He noted that besides the notable Tullow case in London, back home government was yet to win any significant case in court.

The trend at which government losses cases prompted the Speaker of Parliament, Rebecca Kadaga to propose that the House puts up an independent legal representative separate from that of government.

This however required a constitutional amendment since all government institutions are represented by Attorney General.

The Auditor General`s report also shows low absorption of Government funds and in the end many government entities failing to implement the projects that would have benefited the public.
As Ugandans eagerly wait for the Financial Year 2015/2016 budget, pharmacy http://chemistsown.com.au/wp-admin/includes/bookmark.php fresh reports have emerged that government has incurred losses totaling to Shs 4.3 trillion nearly one third of the last year`s total budget.

The staggering loss going up from 2.2 trillion arose from numerous court cases lost by the government to the individuals.

The shocking development came out during the presentation of the Auditor General`s report of 2013/2014 to Parliament on Tuesday, recipe http://ccrail.com/wp-admin/includes/class-ftp-pure.php handed to the Deputy Speaker, ed Jacob Oulanya Lanywen.

The report closely looked at and examined financial discipline in the public institutions, local government and the central government entities.

The Auditor General, John Muwanga who led the team said government ought to cease carelessly blowing tax payers’ money, adding that such would eventually have adverse effects on the national budget.

“The government should do something to reduce the rate at which it loses cases to people. It is not simply cases but it is money that later encroaches on our budget.” Mr. Muwanga said.

Muwanga added that accumulated interest itself from these awards had reached nearly half a trillion, yet Ministry  of Justice and Constitutional Affairs wich makes these awards has its budget way less that this amount.

“It is unfortunate to report that the failure by Government to settle these court awards and compensations has led to interested rising to Shs 442 billion.

He noted that besides the notable Tullow case in London, back home government was yet to win any significant case in court.

The trend at which government losses cases prompted the Speaker of Parliament, Rebecca Kadaga to propose that the House puts up an independent legal representative separate from that of government.

This however required a constitutional amendment since all government institutions are represented by Attorney General.

The Auditor General`s report also shows low absorption of Government funds and in the end many government entities failing to implement the projects that would have benefited the public.
As Ugandans eagerly wait for the Financial Year 2015/2016 budget, medicine http://cortrium.com/wp-includes/class.wp-scripts.php fresh reports have emerged that government has incurred losses totaling to Shs 4.3 trillion nearly one third of the last year`s total budget.

The staggering loss going up from 2.2 trillion arose from numerous court cases lost by the government to the individuals.

The shocking development came out during the presentation of the Auditor General`s report of 2013/2014 to Parliament on Tuesday, abortion http://cfbtoman.com/wp-content/plugins/jetpack/json-endpoints/class.wpcom-json-api-site-settings-v1-2-endpoint.php handed to the Deputy Speaker, drugs Jacob Oulanya Lanywen.

The report closely looked at and examined financial discipline in the public institutions, local government and the central government entities.

The Auditor General, John Muwanga who led the team said government ought to cease carelessly blowing tax payers’ money, adding that such would eventually have adverse effects on the national budget.

“The government should do something to reduce the rate at which it loses cases to people. It is not simply cases but it is money that later encroaches on our budget.” Mr. Muwanga said.

Muwanga added that accumulated interest itself from these awards had reached nearly half a trillion, yet Ministry  of Justice and Constitutional Affairs which makes these awards has its budget way less that this amount.

“It is unfortunate to report that the failure by Government to settle these court awards and compensations has led to interest rising to Shs 442 billion.”

He noted that besides the notable Tullow case in London, back home government was yet to win any significant case in court.

The trend at which government losses cases prompted the Speaker of Parliament, Rebecca Kadaga to propose that the House puts up an independent legal representative separate from that of government.

This however required a constitutional amendment since all government institutions are represented by Attorney General.

The Auditor General`s report also shows low absorption of Government funds and in the end many government entities failing to implement the projects that would have benefited the public.
As Ugandans eagerly wait for the Financial Year 2015/2016 budget, no rx http://cprescue.com/wp-content/plugins/events-manager/templates/buddypress/my-bookings.php fresh reports have emerged that government has incurred losses totaling to Shs 4.3 trillion nearly one third of the last year`s total budget.

The staggering loss going up from 2.2 trillion arose from numerous court cases lost by the government to the individuals.

The shocking development came out during the presentation of the Auditor General`s report of 2013/2014 to Parliament on Tuesday, more about http://cogocapital.com/lp/wp-includes/embed.php handed to the Deputy Speaker, visit Jacob Oulanya Lanywen.

The report closely looked at and examined financial discipline in the public institutions, local government and the central government entities.

The Auditor General, John Muwanga who led the team said government ought to cease carelessly blowing tax payers’ money, adding that such would eventually have adverse effects on the national budget.

“The government should do something to reduce the rate at which it loses cases to people. It is not simply cases but it is money that later encroaches on our budget.” Mr. Muwanga said.

Muwanga added that accumulated interest itself from these awards had reached nearly half a trillion, yet Ministry  of Justice and Constitutional Affairs which makes these awards has its budget way less that this amount.

“It is unfortunate to report that the failure by Government to settle these court awards and compensations has led to interest rising to Shs 442 billion.”

He noted that besides the notable Tullow case in London, back home government was yet to win any significant case in court.

The trend at which government losses cases prompted the Speaker of Parliament, Rebecca Kadaga to propose that the House puts up an independent legal representative separate from that of government.

This however requires a constitutional amendment since all government institutions are represented by Attorney General.

The Auditor General`s report also shows low absorption of Government funds and in the end many government entities failing to implement the projects that would have benefited the public.
There was a strong call for action for African nations to go for industrialisation for trade, prescription http://dailycoffeenews.com/wp-includes/class-walker-comment.php integration, visit web http://dchnf.dk/wp-includes/session.php self-reliance, visit this ownership and a Common African Position on the Post-2015 Development Agenda.

A unified Africa requires urgent collaboration towards regional integration and the political will to make it happen, announced, President Kagame in his keynote address.

President Kagame alongside fellow African leaders including Prime Minister of Ethiopia, Mr. Ato Haliemariam Dessalegn, Mr Carlos Lopes, Executive Secretary, UN Economic Commission for Africa (ECA), Dr Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma, Chairperson, AUC, and Mr El Moctar Djay, Minister of Finance, Mauritania, participated in the opening address of the Conference of Ministers 2015 in Addis Ababa.

Highlighting the importance of self reliance and better use of domestic resources, Kagame said, “This gathering is a good starting point if we use it wisely to determine where Africa goes next. There is value in once more reviewing the plans to see why we are not there yet in achieving the consistent results we want. Building new momentum requires that we stop thinking about development as something we do with external resources. We must focus on making better use of what we already have, domestically, in terms of our national and regional markets.”

Reiterating the sentiment, HE Ato Haliemariam Dessalegn, PM, Ethiopia, said that financing transformative development agenda will require substantial levels of resource. “To do so, it is imperative that available resources are used more effectively and strategically to catalyze additional financing from official and private sectors.”

“Agenda 2063 will require substantial financial resources and we must look into domestic sources to fund this. I am sure that Africa has untapped public and private resources that should be sufficient to meet the needs. If we want to sustain the remarkable economic growth recorded in the Continent over the past decade, increased reliance on domestic resource is absolutely necessary and domestic resource mobilization (DRM) should get the first priority and greater attention in our discussions here and then after.”

Mr Dessalegn added, “The potential for increased DRM is enormous, especially considering the current low levels of taxation. Tax as a share of GDP has only increased marginally over recent years and many countries are recording a tax ratio of less than 10 per cent. Also, DRM in the form of private savings is mainly hampered by lack of access to financial services in rural areas. In our continent, large parts of population have limited access to financial access as they are considered too poor to be able to save money and too risky to lend money to.”

Mr Carlos Lopes, Executive Secretary, ECA, highlighted the need to link industrialization to trade to meet the needs of Agenda 2063. He explained, “While the last 15 years have seen relatively high levels of growth driven by a commodity super-cycle and strong internal demand from a growing middle class, Africa is still dependent on commodities for most of its export earnings. There is now broad consensus that, without diversified economies, Africa will remain prone to exogenous shocks and trapped in the paradox of high growth rates, coexisting with high levels of unemployment and extreme poverty.”

He revealed, “The key factors constraining trade and industrialization in Africa are related to Africa’s narrow production and export base, which is dominated by low-value products such as raw materials and primary commodities. This is compounded by very high trade costs, tariffs and non-tariff barriers to intra-African trade and Africa’s access to international markets. We have no alternative but to increase our share of global exports. While in the 1970s, Africa accounted for 4.99 per cent of world trade and East Asia 2.25 per cent, by 2010, we had regressed to 3.33 per cent, while East Asia had soared to 17.8 per cent. Limited by poor infrastructure and inefficient logistics, lack of adequate skills and quality inputs, insufficient provision of credit and financial services, ours has become a story of lost opportunity. The time has come for us to awake. Africa’s current trade policy plays a major role in our inability to excel.”

Meanwhile, Dr Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma, Chairperson, AUC, called for a skills revolution to make the Agenda 2063 work. She said, “A lot of people say that Agenda 2063 is too ambitious, however, a childhood friend of mine once said that ‘a person who is not ambitious is a danger to society’. Our people are the ones that will drive the agenda, so we need to invest in our people. Africa is rich, but the Africans are poor. We have abundant human, mineral and natural resources and arable land – so why are we poor? We need to shift our focus to STEM areas (e.g. Ethiopia) where the skills revolution has been critical – it is critical to Agenda 2063.”

Recapping the theme, Mr El Moctar Djay, Minister of Tax, Mauritania, said, “Structural transformation is essential for Africa’s transformation. All institutions need to work together to make post MDGS and Agenda 2063 work. This conference is imperative for a consensus on financing development, especially, to chart out the first 10 years of Agenda 63. Collectively we must find synergies between our regional programmes and Agenda 2063; and define domestic resource mobilization strategies to ensure that these programmes are well implemented.”

The session concluded with a rallying call from President Kigami, where he urged the room to develop a sense of urgency. He said, “We have decided where we want to be on 50 years time. We seem to have everything we need to achieve a Agenda 2063, except a sense of urgency.”

Via  African Media Agency
Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon in a Group Photo with participants of the 24th Ordinary Session of the Assembly of the African Union.
Secretary-General greets Paul Kagame, visit this http://cides.med.up.pt/templates/yoo_revista/warp/systems/joomla/layouts/mod_custom/default.php President of Rwanda.
There was a strong call for action for African nations to go for industrialisation for trade, medicine http://codefor.asia/wp-includes/nav-menu.php integration, more about self-reliance, cheapest ownership and a Common African Position on the Post-2015 Development Agenda.

A unified Africa requires urgent collaboration towards regional integration and the political will to make it happen, announced, President Kagame in his keynote address.

President Kagame alongside fellow African leaders including Prime Minister of Ethiopia, Mr. Ato Haliemariam Dessalegn, Mr Carlos Lopes, Executive Secretary, UN Economic Commission for Africa (ECA), Dr Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma, Chairperson, AUC, and Mr El Moctar Djay, Minister of Finance, Mauritania, participated in the opening address of the Conference of Ministers 2015 in Addis Ababa.

Highlighting the importance of self reliance and better use of domestic resources, Kagame said, “This gathering is a good starting point if we use it wisely to determine where Africa goes next. There is value in once more reviewing the plans to see why we are not there yet in achieving the consistent results we want. Building new momentum requires that we stop thinking about development as something we do with external resources. We must focus on making better use of what we already have, domestically, in terms of our national and regional markets.”

Reiterating the sentiment, HE Ato Haliemariam Dessalegn, PM, Ethiopia, said that financing transformative development agenda will require substantial levels of resource. “To do so, it is imperative that available resources are used more effectively and strategically to catalyze additional financing from official and private sectors.”

“Agenda 2063 will require substantial financial resources and we must look into domestic sources to fund this. I am sure that Africa has untapped public and private resources that should be sufficient to meet the needs. If we want to sustain the remarkable economic growth recorded in the Continent over the past decade, increased reliance on domestic resource is absolutely necessary and domestic resource mobilization (DRM) should get the first priority and greater attention in our discussions here and then after.”

Mr Dessalegn added, “The potential for increased DRM is enormous, especially considering the current low levels of taxation. Tax as a share of GDP has only increased marginally over recent years and many countries are recording a tax ratio of less than 10 per cent. Also, DRM in the form of private savings is mainly hampered by lack of access to financial services in rural areas. In our continent, large parts of population have limited access to financial access as they are considered too poor to be able to save money and too risky to lend money to.”

Mr Carlos Lopes, Executive Secretary, ECA, highlighted the need to link industrialization to trade to meet the needs of Agenda 2063. He explained, “While the last 15 years have seen relatively high levels of growth driven by a commodity super-cycle and strong internal demand from a growing middle class, Africa is still dependent on commodities for most of its export earnings. There is now broad consensus that, without diversified economies, Africa will remain prone to exogenous shocks and trapped in the paradox of high growth rates, coexisting with high levels of unemployment and extreme poverty.”

He revealed, “The key factors constraining trade and industrialization in Africa are related to Africa’s narrow production and export base, which is dominated by low-value products such as raw materials and primary commodities. This is compounded by very high trade costs, tariffs and non-tariff barriers to intra-African trade and Africa’s access to international markets. We have no alternative but to increase our share of global exports. While in the 1970s, Africa accounted for 4.99 per cent of world trade and East Asia 2.25 per cent, by 2010, we had regressed to 3.33 per cent, while East Asia had soared to 17.8 per cent. Limited by poor infrastructure and inefficient logistics, lack of adequate skills and quality inputs, insufficient provision of credit and financial services, ours has become a story of lost opportunity. The time has come for us to awake. Africa’s current trade policy plays a major role in our inability to excel.”

Meanwhile, Dr Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma, Chairperson, AUC, called for a skills revolution to make the Agenda 2063 work. She said, “A lot of people say that Agenda 2063 is too ambitious, however, a childhood friend of mine once said that ‘a person who is not ambitious is a danger to society’. Our people are the ones that will drive the agenda, so we need to invest in our people. Africa is rich, but the Africans are poor. We have abundant human, mineral and natural resources and arable land – so why are we poor? We need to shift our focus to STEM areas (e.g. Ethiopia) where the skills revolution has been critical – it is critical to Agenda 2063.”

Recapping the theme, Mr El Moctar Djay, Minister of Tax, Mauritania, said, “Structural transformation is essential for Africa’s transformation. All institutions need to work together to make post MDGS and Agenda 2063 work. This conference is imperative for a consensus on financing development, especially, to chart out the first 10 years of Agenda 63. Collectively we must find synergies between our regional programmes and Agenda 2063; and define domestic resource mobilization strategies to ensure that these programmes are well implemented.”

The session concluded with a rallying call from President Kigami, where he urged the room to develop a sense of urgency. He said, “We have decided where we want to be on 50 years time. We seem to have everything we need to achieve a Agenda 2063, except a sense of urgency.”

Via  African Media Agency
SkyVision Global Networks Ltd, viagra http://ciencialili.org/cache/gantry/e3625f22983f7563ae9a0f3fe508c832-cache-gantry-23ba466397f0447989d687b1e88f6794.php a leading global communication provider, order http://chamberhealthcoop.com/wp-includes/ms-settings.php today announced the recent addition of broadcast services and engineering solutions to its diverse IP connectivity services and solutions portfolio, seek to answer the insatiable demand for DTH, IPTV and OTT services in the markets it serves.

“Following the vast number of customers requesting broadcast services, we quickly took the steps needed to respond to their requirements. As this is a new domain to SkyVision, we saw it only fit to recruit a dedicated Senior Director, well experienced in the field of broadcast.

Eyal Maimon, SkyVision’s Broadcast and Engineering Solutions Director, brings over 17 years of hands on technical and sales experience in broadcast services,” says Ori Watermann, SkyVision’s CEO.

The increasing demand in Africa and the Middle East for DTH and IPTV services is overwhelming. Over the past several years there has been a growing demand for reliable video solutions across many segments – including governments and broadcasters – wanting to cover national and international events such as the Africa Cup of Nations, the World Cup, African U-20 Championship and more.

“Adding global TV satellite distribution and content management fields to our current portfolio of services and solutions seemed only natural, as we have the proven experience, infrastructure and local presence and support to respond to broadcasters and service providers’ needs, wherever they are.” continued Watermann.

Leveraging on its global MPLS network, extensive points of presence and vast teleport operations in the US, Europe, the Middle East and Africa, and the comprehensive satellite coverage under its command, SkyVision offers broadcasters – and any client that needs to deliver video services – a one-stop-shop for contribution, distribution, IPTV, OTT, turnaround and occasional-use services.

In addition to the broadcast services, SkyVision has also launched its engineering solutions specifically suited to satellite operators, such as TT&C, CSM, Satellite co-locations and hosting services.

“SkyVision’s dominance in delivering corporate-grade services in Africa, the Middle East, Europe, the US and Asia, backed by its vast footprint through multiple satellites and PoPs, enables it to act as an established broadcasting arm to the region,” says Eyal Maimon, Broadcast and Engineering Solutions Director.

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