January 2015
Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat

Month January 2015


Haji Kigongo is a victim of his own stubbornness and stinginess. First of all, he relied on the advice of an in house, amateurish lawyer who could hardly come to grips with the intricacies of the case at hand, and whose relationship with his client is more of a dependence than anything else, and who, accordingly, could not look the man in the face and tell him the truth.

But even in the absence of this loophole, the man is so stingy that Olivia stood a better chance of plucking a hair from his pubic zone than squeezing a monetary settlement out of him. I don’t even think that there is a single person, be it the President or any reputed lawyer, that could convince him to part with even a small fraction of his wealth as settlement. Such is his stinginess that he can’t contemplate parting with even a small amount for anyone else on earth other than himself.

He may not have officially married the woman, but twenty years of cohabitation with the same person, whom you even held out to the general public as your wife, whose family knew you as her husband, who probably mothered some kids for you, and who was admittedly the driving force behind your businesses, speaks volumes of the existence a marriage of some form.

The Haji may curse and kick for all he cares, but, tragically, he’s losing a huge chunk of his wealth to his clearly embittered & estranged wife. But not only that, he’s losing respect and influence in society. I hope he doesn’t lose his life in the process.



Olive kigongo

Olive kigongo

From the few books I’ve read, females lose a very big percentage of their sex drive once they hit 50, which also tends to coincide with their irritating menopause syndrome. The sex toy industry is vibrant, who buys them? women in their 40s up, because their husbands have long gone with women with “Ebitone / talents”.

Ironically, men do not lose the love for their young at heart partners, but keep on going even in their 70s, man….., these fellows can grind…….!! But this comes at a cost because it creates a sexual appetite imbalance between couples in that age bracket. The love for their significant other will not go away, because it was not built on the provision of sex alone, but other historical

Factors in the case of Kigongo. That is why you still see many of them living together, but with zero action in bed. Typically, they also tend to have very, very large beds…15×15 to permit them to imagine that, the wife is sleeping in Lubowa, and the husband is sleeping in Natete. Even though they are both in the same room, and on the same bed.

Once in a blue moon, they’ll copulate, but how they initiate it is very interesting. One of them asks the other, from their Lubowa domicile, “Munatuwako lero”?? How many of you?? There is only the two of them in the bedroom, but the choice of words tends to be plural. That feeling is conforting for both.

The introduction of Viagra has exacerbated matters, because these days older men have made it a point to keep on going.Until you read in Bukede that mzee Joseph Kintu died on top of a young woman while in a kintu in a lodge some where in Nansana. Men are most likely to look else where to quench this thirst, but women tend not to understand why, and men tend to underestimate the implications. Kigongo is a victim of this same argument.

But where there is demand, the solution is supply, but since the Olives of Uganda are less able to satisfy this demand, why do they complain when husbands look else where? It is all about “Muchuzi….muchuzi”, isn’t it?? Where is the muchuzi in these women?

Since men are visual creatures, and that is what makes them tick, isn’t it true that once you hit your 40s and married you should work a little bit harder to resist gravity? Did you see Luzinda’s pictures? Oops!!, I might end up sleeping on the veranda tonight. But OK, how would these misses look in a pair of lingerie for the UAH’s Mulindwa’s who like them at that age?

Let me tell you. Once a Ugandan female hits the 40s up, they no longer care, but become “things fall apart”. For them, everything begins and ends at looking good in the face.

Let Kigongo be!!


Couples should avoid courts,if possible, in case of Divorce!

The 30 year marriage between NRM Vice Chairman Al Hajj Moses Kigongo and his wife Olive Kigongo hit the rocks late last year.

The 30 year marriage between NRM Vice Chairman Al Hajj Moses Kigongo and his wife Olive Kigongo hit the rocks late last year.

It is always the lawyers who win in a divorce, Not the husband, nor the wife.

1. Divorce proceedings are adversarial and confrontational and turn the parties into enemies.If young children are involved, their lives are completely turned upside down because the parties will no longer be able to make sensible arrangements. Each wants to influence the children their own way. Each wants to hurt the other. My ex-wife for eg felt so embittered when the Headmistress of my primary school gave evidence in my favour in court, strongly recommending that I and not the mother should be given legal custody of the children even though Anna was only 6 moths old at the time.She went on to make many totally unfounded allegations against me, including attempted rape, domestic violence etc. The divorce turned us into such enemies that 15 years later I have never spoken to the woman again despite sincere apologies from her parents.

2. Whenever a couple step in court against each other, that is practically the end of the marriage, because court proceedings make no room for compromise but create animosity instead. Disputes that in the African setting are settled by the clan elders end up in court here in the UK with disastrous consequences.

3. Many women want to use the divorce courts to gain some advantage over the husband, without actually intending to divorce.

4. Many women have become materialistic and will feel embittered if they are excluded from the husband’s business. Many are motivated by a desire to grab the 50% share of assets.

5. Both parties will suffer great loss, whether in business or their careers. Having an unstable home environment has a terrible effect on a person’s performance and career progression. I consider it a minor miracle that I managed to bring up two children under 2 years of age completely on my own as a single parent and maintained a career and passed my law exams at the same time.

Very few men have ever achieved this feat. For two years, until she was 4, Anna went with me to work in the Law Centre in Paddington where I worked. My employers agreed to allow her to attend the creche that we run for children of clients. So my daily routine was to wake up at 6. AM get George and Anna dressed and fed, jump in a car to drop George in a nursery in Lewisham at 8 AM, drive along Old Kent Road to Paddington with Anna, work until 5 AM, rush home to pick up George before 6 PM (fine £15 per hour), do home work and read their bed time stories and put them to bed by 9.30 PM sharp. And then study for my law exams up to 3AM, waking up at 6AM to the same routine. And I did this day in and day out. I only had breaks when my two sisters came and took the children for alternating one week each month. Anna developed a habit of walking upstairs to my office, sometimes if I had to go to court, or attend important meetings,, my boss would take Anna to her home and work at home.I am very proud of the fact that I brought up my children on my own without much involvement from their mother, she only reconnected with them when they were 12+ and going to secondary school and could live relatively independently without all round parental attention. But this is not a situation I would wish on anyone else. My second wife, a black Caribbean woman found it very difficult to live with a man so dedicated to his children. I totally rejected her ultimatum to choose between her and Anna Maria. I had got so used to my children that another woman could not fit in my life again. I told her I would never leave my children for any woman in the world.

All my children have now left home for University, but I have no interest in having a wife again, I just do not have the energy any more. I might be tempted if I returned to Uganda or went to live in the Philippines permanently.

5. In the UK, as you must have noticed, even the government has now realised that Divorce is one of the greatest threats to social stability. It is at the root of child poverty. Today the government itself encourages couples who want to divorce to avoid going to court at all costs. It encourages Family Mediation and has poured a lot of money into this. Chances are that trained counselors will help couples look at their marriage critically and then decide whether divorce is the right option to take. The retired head of the Family Division, the branch of the High Court that handles divorces, wrote a very critical paper condemning the failure of the court over which she presided for over 20 years. She recommended the government to make Mediation compulsory. In the 20 years she sat in the Family Courts, she concluded 85% of the marriages could have been saved if they had gone through mediation Everyone looses in a divorce. I lost my house and as well as £150,000 in lawyers fees in my court battle with my ex-wife. But she never benefited from it at all as she has since lost the house in dubious deals with fellow Nigerians and is back living in a Council house.

If you have the ear of Mr and Mrs Kigongo, try to get them to go down the mediation route, even if at the end of it, they decide to divorce. They will find they will keep their dignity and respect and avoid washing all their dirty linen in court. It is obvious that Mrs Kigongo wants to undress Mr Kigongo and will not hesitate to do so unless sense prevails. I still maintain contact and communication with my second wife because we agreed to seperate on good terms. I simply told her I love my children more than I love her, and this is the truth. I told her if she forced me to choose between Anna and herself, then I would choose Anna without any hesitation at all. So we decided to end the relationship.

PS: I am not talking about For Profit Marriages where women marry for the money and not for love. You can always sense a marriage of convenience from a distance if you are a reasonably astute man. I am talking about marriages such as those of Paul McCartney whose one legged wife walked away with £20 million after two years of marriage. I don’t think Olive is a gold digger after 30 years of marriage, but even the head of the most steadfast women can be turned these days by the allure of money as well as revenge.

George Okello via UAH

Free Legal advise to the Kigongos:Married or not married, Mrs Kigongo has a legal and enforceable claim on Mr Kigongo’s assets!

I have had a quick look at the Moses Kigongo Vs Olive Kigongo case and below is my unsolicited legal opinion ( I am putting on my legal hut not the philosophical one on this occassion).

1. If as Mr Kigongo avers Mrs Kigongo has never been a shareholder in the company, she would not therefore have any access to membership rights, eg petitioning to wind down the company. It is only the shareholders, Registrar of Companies or the High Court that can make such petitions, in the case of the High Court in exercise of its powers of recovery under Recovery of Proceeds of Crimes legislation (asuming a court has resolved Kigongo is a fully paid up member of Ali Baba Museveni’s Gang of Forty Thieves, and has been convicted of criminal offences involving financial impropriety or dishonesty).

Mrs Kigongo therefore will be required to provide proof of her shareholding in the company to avoid her case being summarily dismissed.

2. It is possible for Mrs Kigongo to claim that the respondent company transferred shares to her in an unwritten agreement. Oral agreements are valid in law- the only obstacle is that Companies law requires the names of all shareholders to be declared in a statutory form and so I dont think this is a very viable angle for Mrs Kigongo to pursue. There is in fact a procedure for allotment or transfer of shares, contained in the Company’s Articles and Memorandum of Association, which must be adhered to, for eg such declaration needs to be done at a Shareholder’s meeting ( Annual or Special) and filed with the Companies Registrar and I don’t think Mrs Kigongo has any evidence of this.

3. Mr Kigongo is barking at a wrong tree with the laughable claim that a woman he has been living with for two decades is not his wife.This is a woman with whom he sired two children, whose children from a previous relationship he adpted and brought up as his own , and who, until recently, was studiously fulfilling her conjugal duties to Mr Kigongo.

There are many methods of contracting a legal marriage, and these include ceremonies before an authorised marriage registrar; before a minister of religion for eg in a church, mosque, synagogue, temple etc, and by by customary law . But a couple can also be married by Common Law even if they have never undergone any of the above. Mr Kigongo had better check out the legal status of common law marriages in Uganda, because they are definitely valid in the UK and most Commomwealth jurisdictions. So long as a couple have passed themselves off as husband and wife, behaved as husband and wife, and been recognised as husband and wife, then a common law marriage exists, especially where the relationship has been in existence, to the total exclusion of all others. Mrs Kigongo will argue Mr Kigongo led her to believe she is his wife and she behaved accordingly by excluding all other men or admirers from her affections or intimacy.

So, on the basis that she is the estranged but still the legally married wife of Mr Kingongo, Mrs Kigongo is entitled to a beneficial claim in his shareholding in the company as well as in the rest of any interests he acquired during the marriage.

4. Married or not married, Mrs Kigongo has a legal and enforceable claim on Mr Kigongo’s assets. This claim however should be handled under the relevant laws of Divorce. The common law position is that, upon divorce, a spouse is entitled to a half of the beneficial interests of the other spouse acquired during the subsistence of the marriage, from the time that they got married. The court is likely to take this view as Mr Kigongo avers in his affidavit that Mrs Kigongo was Managing Director and was the one principally responsible for runnning the business. Even if Mrs Kigongo had nothing to do with the running of the business, the court would still be duty bound to make a financial settlement that allows her to retain and maintain the standard of living she is accustomed to.

5. Mrs Kigongo would be advised to file a separate Civil case of Unfair or Unreasonable dismissal from employment under the relevant employment laws that protect employees from unlawful actions by employers. It is clear that Mr Kigongo’s actions as a majority shareholder have been vengeful and vindictive and therefore unlawful causing Mrs Kigongo both financial hardship and psychological trauma.

6. Regarding allegations of running the company negligently so as to incur huge losses, again this is in the nature of business that Mr Kigongo would have to prove at the Employment/Industrial Tribunal. It has nothing to do with the ownership or lack thereof of the Company unless Mr Kigongo can prove fraud, theft, robbery, or other form of criminal malfeasance, hence pursing the criminal route.

PS: I have not only handled many divorce cases but have fought a divorce petition myself in the High Court and settled a second one out of court. My personal experience of litigating domestic matters in court is that neither husband nor wife emerges as the winner. Both of us lost in the first divorce because we have never never met again more than 15 years after the divorce, whereas we both won in the second divorce since we both communicate and maintain a civil relationship in the interests of the child.

My professional fees for this is at my normal rate of £300 per hour= and I have spent one hour on this.

George Okello Via UAH

Museveni Is First As Worst President Since independence in 1962, UAH online Poll Finds!

January 22, 2015 – Museveni Is First As Worst President Since independence in 1962, UAH online Poll Finds; More Voters Say Besigye Would Have Been Better

President Yoweri Museveni is the worst president since Independence in 1962, 60% percent of Ugandan voters say in a UAH online Poll released today. Another 18 percent pick late President Idi Amin.

THE Speaker of Parliament Rebecca Kadaga

THE Speaker of Parliament Rebecca Kadaga

Milton Obote is the best president since Independence, 30 percent of voters say, with 28 percent for Idi Amin, 15 percent for Yoweri Museveni and 14 percent for Sir Edward Mutesa 11, the independent UAH online poll finds.

Yoweri Museveni has been a worse president than Milton Obote, 63 percent of voters say.

Uganda would be better off if FDC’s Kiiza Besigye had won the 2011 presidential election, 74 percent of voters say, while 8 percent say the country would be worse off.

90% would not vote for Yoweri Museveni again if the election is held today. However, nobody would get above 50% in the 2016 elections as the majority candidate, Kiiza Besigye, has only got 41%, followed by Erias Lukwago with 12%, then Amama Mbabazi with 10%, Both Nandalla Mafabi and Rebecca Kadaga tied on 7%. Yoweri Museveni comes 6th with 6%, followed by Mugisha Mutu with 5%, Olara Otunu with 3%, and Norbet Mao with 2%.

79% don’t see Yoweri Museveni handing over power to another person in case he loses the 2016 elections.

43% see Rebecca Kadaga as the best person to take over NRM in case Yoweri Museveni is out of the picture. Amama Mbabazi comes second with 21%.

Uganda voters say 82 percent that the Museveni Administration is not competent running the government. They dont approve of the way Museveni is handling his job as President. 66 percent disapprove of the way Yoweri Museveni is handling – Security.

The president’s character was also polled on as voters say 88 percent that he is not honest and trustworthy and 87 percent that he does not care about their needs and problems. He gets a 67 percent for lack of leadership qualities.

For more information, visit: http://ugandansatheart.org/2015/01/12/2016-presidential-election-polls-in-uganda-possible-matchups/

2016 Presidential Election Polls in Uganda: possible Matchups

Although the 2016 presidential election is still a long way off, 2016 polls for possible match-ups are being taken.These are polls commissioned by UAH to assess the state of public opinion ahead of next year’s general elections,and most of the polls are mainly assessing the performance of Yoweri Museveni since he was reelected in 2011.Please share the link in various platforms such that we get a huge sample for the final results.

1.Do you approve or disapprove of the way Yoweri Museveni is handling his job as President?

2.Thinking about the Uganda Presidents we have had since Independence in 1962: Sir Edward Mutesa 11, Milton Obote, Idi Amin, Yusuf Lule, Binaisa, Paulo Muwanga, Tito Okello Lutwa and Yoweri Museveni, which one would you consider the best president?

3.Which of these eight presidents we have had since Independence would you consider the worst president: Sir Edward Mutesa 11, Milton Obote, Idi Amin, Yusuf Lule, Binaisa, Paulo Muwanga, Tito Okello Lutwa or Yoweri Museveni?

4.Do you think Yoweri Museveni has been a better President than Milton Obote, worse, or about the same as President Obote?

5.How much of the time do you think you can trust the government in Kampala to do what is right; almost all of the time, most of the time, only some of the time, or hardly ever?

6.Would you say that Yoweri Museveni – is honest and trustworthy or not?

7. Would you say that Yoweri Museveni – has strong leadership qualities or not?

8.Would you say that Yoweri Museveni – cares about the needs and problems of people like you or not?

9.In the Presidential election of 2011, if Kiiza Besigye had become President instead of Yoweri Museveni, do you think that, in general, the nation would be better off than it is today or worse off than it is today?

10.Do you approve or disapprove of the way Yoweri Museveni is handling – Security?

11. If the election is to be held today, would you vote for Yoweri Museveni again?

12. Which one of the following would you vote for in the 2016 elections?

13. Do you see Yoweri Museveni handing over power to another person in case he loses the 2016 elections?

14. Who could be the best person to take over NRM in case Yoweri Museveni is out of the picture?

After the tears and heartbreaks, here are 6 of the Best Moments in Africa 2014

ON the face of it 2014 was a horrible year for Africa; Boko Haram continued its massacres and kidnapping, the worst of the latter being the April abduction of nearly 300 schoolgirls in northeast Chibok. Their second cousins Al Shabaab too didn’t let up, continuing to ramp up their kill in both Somalia and Kenya.

Then Ebola wreaked untold havoc in parts of West Africa, and soon its will death toll will reach a record 8,000.

South Sudan and Central African Republic (CAR) continued their descent into hell. The continent’s politicians didn’t want to be outdone, oppressing, thieving, and fiddling elections like they were going out of fashion.

The list is long. Reason to despair? No. On the contrary, there is cause for optimism.

This might be the familiar old “failing” brutal and mean Africa, but if these things didn’t happen, then one would actually be concerned. Those are Africa’s birthmarks, and they are important because they tell us that when progress is made, it is against overwhelming odds and therefore not a fluke. It is substantial, and the kind that is unlikely to be rolled back easily. Thus if one asked “what is African progress look like?” the best answer would be its “when you take one step forward, and two backward”. You are still better off than when you started out.

Against this background, there were a couple of moments that brought cheer, and spoke to positive changes that run deep:

1. In elections in Tunisia, the semi-autonomous Somalia region of Puntland, Malawi, and Mauritius opposition parties or leaders won elections. I t was the first time that oppositions won four elections in a year in Africa. And the fact that it was not the biggest story of the year suggests that the novelty of the opposition winning an election in Africa is dying out.

2. Nigerian billionaire Tony Elumelu committed $100 million of his own money to create 10,000 African entrepreneurs in 10 years. For the longest time, rich people in Africa were synonymous with corruption and rent seeking, and stashed their millions abroad. Elumelu represents a trend toward social investment on the continent by its wealthy citizens that has been happening on a smaller scale, and is beginning to get to maturity.

3. In October Kenya’s President Uhuru Kenyatta commissioned the Olkaria IV power plant. Compared to the scale of new power plants coming online in Africa, it will produce only 140 megawatts of power. The most significant thing about it though is that it is the world’s largest geothermal power plant. It confirmed a definitive turn toward renewable and clean energy in Africa.

Last year Morocco launched the world’s largest solar energy project costing an estimated $9 billion. The complete project is to create 2,000 megawatts of solar generation capacity by the year 2020.

Kenya, South Africa, Ghana, Ethiopia, and Uganda, are among the countries that have brought to market or are working on mega solar or wind farm projects.

4. On December 16, the Henri Konan Bedie (HKB) opened in the Cote d’Ivoire capital Abidjan. It cost $330m and was funded by the usual suspects – the African Development Bank (AfDB), the West African Development Bank (BOAD); the ECOWAS Investment and Development Bank (BIDC); the Moroccan Bank for External Trade (BMCE); the Netherlands Finance and Development Institution (FMO)—and the African Finance Company (AFC).

The AFC is a young Nigerian-based private-sector led fund (using Nigerian money) that invests in infrastructure and other development projects on the continent. Expect more, not fewer AFCs, in the years to come.

5. Africa has the lowest research and development (R&D) budget of any continent, one of the reasons analysts argue it is technologically uncompetitive globally. African companies led by a younger tech-savvy worldly crop of entrepreneurs, however, have started to make small but significant baby steps that promises to build into a wave. Nigerian online Konga retailer, for example, announced the opening of vast engineering centre.

6. In late July it was reported that a genetically modified banana enriched with vitamin A that could dramatically reduce infant mortality and blindness in children in Africa was to undergo its first human trials in the USA.

The banana was developed by scientists at the Queensland University of Technology, in Australia. The results of the trials were scheduled to be out by end of 2014 and possibly early 2015. There are plans to have the bananas growing in Uganda by 2020.

Millions of Africa children are likely to be saved, but there was something else: Five Ugandan PhD students have been working with project leader Professor James Dale on the nine-year project. They are just a few of the crop working in many areas, including malaria research in Africa. They might just collectively yet give Africa its first scientific revolution in the near future.

And so 2014, was another good year.

Read more from Charles Onyango-Obbo


1. The Gambia has only one university.
2. Equatorial Guinea is Africa’s only spanish-speaking country.
3. South Africa is the most visited African country.
4. Nigeria has the richest Black people in Africa.
5. Samuel Eto’o is the highest paid Footballer of all time, he received about £350,000 weekly in Russia in 2011.
6. A person from Botswana is called a Motswana,the plural is Batswana.
7. A person from Lesotho is called a Mosotho.
8. A person from Niger is called a Nigerien.
8. A person from Burkina Faso is called a Burkinabe.
9. Nigeria has won more football cups than England.
10. Zimbabwe’s President, Robert Gabriel Mugabe is the world’s most educated President with 7 degrees, two of them are Masters.
11. Al-Ahly of Egypt is the richest club in Africa.
12. Didier Drogba is Chelsea’s highest goalscorer in European competition.
13. Johannesburg, South Africa is the most visited city in Africa.
14. Zinedine Zidane wanted to play for Àlgeria, but the selector rejected him, saying they are already many players like him in the team.
15. President Jacob Zuma was once a referee in prison.
16. President Robert Mugabe was jailed for 11 years for fighting for freedom.
17. President Robert Mugabe is Africa’s oldest Head of State and the world’s second oldest Head of State. He was born in 1924.
18. The Seychellois are the most educated Africans. Seychelles’ literacy rates (Adult: 92%, Youth: 99%) Zimbabwe is 2nd (Adult: 91.2%, Youth: 99%). 19. Rwanda is a better country for gender equality than England and USA.
20. Somalia got its first ATM on October 7, 2014.
21. South Africa has the most Grammy award winners in Africa.
22. Ethiopia has the most airports in Africa.
23. Ethiopia’s economy is growing faster than China’s.
24. Eritrea’s President, Isaias Afwerki is the least richest President in Africa.
25. Ethiopia is Africa’s oldest independent country, it has existed for over 3,000 years without being colonised.
26. Haile Selassie 1 was the 225th and last Emperor of Ethiopia.
27. Nigeria has the most monarchs in the world.
28. Angola has more Portuguese speakers than Portugal.
29. President Jose Eduardo Dos Santos has ruled Angola since 1979.
30. President Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo is Africa’s longest serving Head of State. He has ruled Equatorial Guinea since August 3, 1979 when he overthrew his uncle, Francisco Nguema. His son, Teodoro Nguema Obiang Mangue is his Vice President and will succeed him if he resigns. He started ruling Dos Santo
31 . George Weah of Liberia is the first man to win World, European and African footballer of the year in the same year.

32 .Swaziland is the only remaining absolute mornach in the world.

The Gambia is the smallest country in Africa followed by Swaziland. King Sobhuza ll of Swaziland took the longest time in reigning Swaziland, 62years as he was crowned in 1921 and died in August 1982 at the age of 83years.

From the Past: Gen. Mustafa Adrisi (1975)

Gen. Mustafa Adrisi (To soldiers of Marine Unit Bugolobi, 1975, mixing Swahili, English and Aringa!):

Leo ni siku ya EH EH HU (OAU) na mimi nataka askari yote ku kaa alert 24 hours! Lakini badili ya hio nyinyi na piga kelele kuhusu allowance na allocation kutoka army soap (shop).

Nyinyi askari ya wakati huo hakuna na discipline na hapana juha vito. Sisi wakati yetu ya Second World War tuna lala na bibi kwa miti tatu; miti na nguka kwengele!

Lakini nyinyi leo muna lala hapa kwa gorofa Bugolobi na muna nyampa chu chu chu!

Nyinyo hankuna decision kabisa! Wewe tiri mbele, wewe tiri nyuma, wewe londe?


“Today is the day for the OAU summit and I want all soldiers to be fully alert 24 hours! But instead of doing that, you are busy making complaints about allowances and goodies from the army shop.

You the soldiers of today lack discipline and do not know what you are doing. For us, in our time during the Second World War, we could have sex with a woman while lying on three wooden bar, with the wood sometime falling off and making the noise Kwengele!

But for you these days you sleep in storeyed buildings here in Bugolobi flats while farting chu chu chu!

You people lack proper decision and what is good or bad for you. You keep jumping forward and jumping backwards, are you a Columbus monkey”?

From the Past: Gen. Tito Okello Lutwa

Head of State and Chairman of the Military Commission Gen. Tito Okello Lutwa:

(Word spelling sanitized, does not rhyme with pronunciation)

“When the people of Uganda was to going to the Moshi Confession, David Martin writing what Obote not want and Obote take the pistol and put in the head of the David Martin!

What be the region? The region is to being for the one in the front to not wanting to listen to the one in the behind…

Obote determine Uganda! Obote corruption Uganda! Obote rule Uganda for five year. How many blood was poured?

Uganda politic very poor! Professor Yusuf Lule rule Uganda for 68 day. How can professor fail? Godfrey Binaisa, QC, rule Uganda very bad”

TRANSLATION (of first two paragraphs):

“When Ugandans were preparing to go for the Moshi Unity Conference, David Martin made a submission that Obote was so against and Obote took out a pistol and pointed it at David Martin’s head. Why does this happen. It happens because of a leader who does not want to listen to the advice of those he is leading”.

%d bloggers like this: