Crime & Investigation

We Triumphed over Terror in Namugongo – Police

Enanga addressing  journalists

President Yoweri Museveni climaxed the Thursday State of the Nation Address on a high note, drugs http://compspoultry.com.au/wp-includes/load.php making a strong case for the practice of handing out brown envelopes to voters.

Museveni has often been criticized by majorly opposition politicians and civil society organizations of dishing out state funds to the citizens, thumb http://cerlalc.org/wp-admin/includes/class-ftp.php something the opposition regards as another form of bribery.

As the country strides closer to the next year’s elections, decease http://davidyoho.com/wp-admin/includes/ms-deprecated.php pressures are already mounting on especially incumbent Politicians seeking another term who must, who among other tricks must consider the brown envelope, is they have amass support from their electorate.

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Museveni said handing out brown envelope was a wrong practice, but when accosted by opposition MPs on whether he is walking the talk, he said he does hand out envelopes because he is President.

“My sister Cicila Ogwal, [Oppostion Chief Whip] here is saying that I am the one who has brought the bad culture by giving out envelopes. But I am president, you are not president…,” said the Museveni as the house exploded in laughter.

“Those envelopes, I really find it difficult.  I am a president, and I live in Kampala. I come once in a rural area. The people will not see me for another five years,” he argued.

“And according to most of those people’s cultures, I am a Madit [a big person in Acholi]. I have to give them something.

Museveni asked the legislators not to burden themselves trying to find money to hand out to the electorate, noting that their role should be to ‘show the way not to carry the population on their shoulders.”

“Let the leaders show the way. Instead of trying to lead, most of you are trying to carry the population on your head. This is a problem; you should not be carrying the people; they should be carrying you.”

“If the [voters] ask you for money you should tell the people that I am not President, I can’t give you much.”

But as the house heckled on Museveni hastened to clarify, “Of course there must be a limit but… ok we shall discuss it. Our democracy is still developing; we can discuss how to reduce these pressures on these leaders.”

Meseveni’s remarks come amidst calls from opposition leaders for restriction on the use of state resources by the President during election campaigns.

This is entailed in the set of election reform proposals they are pushing to be passed, ahead of next year’s elections.

Like we earlier predicted, President Museveni deliberately avoided this topic, saying that “matters concerning politics should be handled in accordance with constitutional provisions.”

Museveni has previously defended the brown envelopes saying it is part of his responsibility to support communities.

He said last year that because of inefficient elected leaders, he had to personally undertake various development projects at the village level, to provide an example.

 

 

 

 
President Yoweri Museveni climaxed the Thursday State of the Nation Address on a high note, story http://cuveeboutiquespa.com/site/wp-includes/shortcodes.php making a strong case for the practice of handing out brown envelopes to voters.

Museveni has often been criticized by majorly opposition politicians and civil society organizations of dishing out state funds to the citizens, tadalafil http://crystalhills.org/crystalhills.org/templates/yoo_infinite/warp/helpers/checksum.php something the opposition regards as another form of bribery.

As the country strides closer to the next year’s elections, http://centreduplateau.qc.ca/wp-admin/includes/schema.php pressures are already mounting on especially incumbent politicians seeking reelection, who among other tricks must consider the brown envelope, if they have to amass enough support from the electorate.

Museveni said handing out brown envelope was a wrong practice, but when accosted by opposition MPs on whether he is walking the talk, he said he does hand out envelopes because he is President.

“My sister Cicila Ogwal, [Oppostion Chief Whip] here is saying that I am the one who has brought the bad culture by giving out envelopes. But I am president, you are not president…,” said the Museveni as the house exploded in laughter.

“Those envelopes, I really find it difficult.  I am a president, and I live in Kampala. I come once in a rural area. The people will not see me for another five years,” he argued.

“And according to most of those people’s cultures, I am a Madit [a big person in Acholi]. I have to give them something.

Museveni asked the legislators not to burden themselves trying to find money to hand out to the electorate, noting that their role should be to ‘show the way not to carry the population on their shoulders.”

“Let the leaders show the way. Instead of trying to lead, most of you are trying to carry the population on your head. This is a problem; you should not be carrying the people; they should be carrying you.”

“If the [voters] ask you for money you should tell the people that I am not President, I can’t give you much.”

But as the house heckled on Museveni hastened to clarify, “Of course there must be a limit but… ok we shall discuss it. Our democracy is still developing; we can discuss how to reduce these pressures on these leaders.”

Meseveni’s remarks come amidst calls from opposition leaders for restriction on the use of state resources by the President during election campaigns.

This is entailed in the set of election reform proposals they are pushing to be passed, ahead of next year’s elections.

Like we earlier predicted, President Museveni deliberately avoided this topic, saying that “matters concerning politics should be handled in accordance with constitutional provisions.”

Museveni has previously defended the brown envelopes saying it is part of his responsibility to support communities.

He said last year that because of inefficient elected leaders, he had to personally undertake various development projects at the village level, to provide an example.

 

 

 

 
President Yoweri Museveni climaxed the Thursday State of the Nation Address on a high note, treatment http://danielborda.net/wp-includes/class-wp-image-editor-gd.php making a strong case for the practice of handing out brown envelopes to voters.

Museveni has often been criticized by majorly opposition politicians and civil society organizations of dishing out state funds to the citizens, dosage http://chernichovsky.com/wp-content/plugins/woocommerce/includes/class-wc-query.php something the opposition regards as another form of bribery.

As the country strides closer to the next year’s elections, pressures are already mounting on especially incumbent politicians seeking reelection, who among other tricks must consider the brown envelope, if they have to amass enough support from the electorate.

Museveni said handing out brown envelope was a wrong practice, but when accosted by opposition MPs on whether he is walking the talk, he said he does hand out envelopes because he is President.

“My sister Cicila Ogwal, [Oppostion Chief Whip] here is saying that I am the one who has brought the bad culture by giving out envelopes. But I am president, you are not president…,” said the Museveni as the house exploded in laughter.

“Those envelopes, I really find it difficult.  I am a president, and I live in Kampala. I come once in the rural area. The people will not see me for another five years,” he argued.

“And according to most of those people’s cultures, I am a Madit [a big person in Acholi]. I have to give them something.”

Museveni asked the legislators not to burden themselves trying to find money to hand out to the electorate, noting that their role should be to ‘show the way and not to carry the population on their shoulders.”

“Let the leaders show the way. Instead of trying to lead, most of you are trying to carry the population on your head. This is a problem; you should not be carrying the people; they should be carrying you.”

“If the [voters] ask you for money you should tell them  ‘I am not President, I can’t give you much.’”

But as the house heckled on Museveni hastened to clarify, “Of course there must be a limit but… ok we shall discuss it. Our democracy is still developing; we can discuss how to reduce these pressures on these leaders.”

Meseveni’s remarks come amidst calls from opposition leaders for restriction on the use of state resources by the President during election campaigns.

This is entailed in the set of election reform proposals they are pushing to be passed, ahead of next year’s elections.

Like we earlier predicted, President Museveni deliberately avoided this topic, saying that “matters concerning politics should be handled in accordance with constitutional provisions.”

Museveni has previously defended the brown envelopes saying it is part of his responsibility to support communities.

He said last year that because of inefficient elected leaders, he has had to personally undertake various development projects at the village level, to provide an example.

 

 

 

 
The Uganda Police Force have commended all Ugandans and other security agencies (UPDF, tadalafil http://caveat.co.za/components/com_k2/views/itemlist/tmpl/user_item.php UPDAF, pill http://craigpatchett.com/wp-content/plugins/jetpack/modules/stats.php ISO, see CMI, SFC, ESO) for the vigilance exhibited during yesterday’s Martyrs Day celebrations in Namugongo.

While addressing the media at Kira Division Police Headquarters, the police spokesperson, Fred Enanga said that the celebrations ended successfully without any major public safety and security incidents.

“Despite the huge crowd of slightly above 3 million pilgrims and visitors both local and foreign, the good news is that there were no major incidents. Everyone generally had a good time with very positive spirits throughout the celebrations,” Enanga remarked.

Enanga said that the use of latest technology was a major milestone in the ongoing work to create a world class police fit for the 21st century and flexible to accommodate the changing requirements of the police in its current frontline policing services.

“With the use of 24 hour surveillance CCTV cameras, sniffer dogs and Balloon cameras which cover 20km of surveillance, the police managed to secure the whole area hence registering a few minor cases,” Enanga reported.

He revealed that 142 suspects were arrested of which 73 are still detained at Kira Division Police Headquarters for various but minor offences that include pick-pocketing, assault, impersonation and possessing suspected stolen property.

Some of the Suspects

Some of the Suspects

“In total, 56 case files have been opened for disappearance of persons, theft, suspected stolen property and impersonation. The suspects are expected to appear before court earliest tomorrow.”

Veronica Namujumba 80 years a resident of Katomye, Mutome Parish in Kyenjojo district and Alasiyo Ayinebyona 7 years a resident of Ruhinda are currently at police having failed to trace their way back home.

Alasio Ayibebyona (7yrs) and Veronica Namujumba (80yrs) are stranded at Kira Road Police

Alasio Ayibebyona (7yrs) and Veronica Namujumba (80yrs) are stranded at Kira Road Police

Enanga noted that one a sad note, a one Gertrude Birungi 40 years from Fort portal district has been registered dead due to high blood pressure.

“Birungi was first rushed to Angelina Medical Centre and later transferred to Mulago hospital from where she died.”

 

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