Posts tagged as: internal

MPs Halt Debate After Ministers Fail to Explain Entebbe Murders

By Olive Eyotaru

The mysterious gruesome killings of women and girls in Katabi town council and Entebbe municipality in Wakiso district have set parliament and cabinet on a collision course.

Yesterday parliament suspended its plenary session after the ministers for Security, Defence and Internal Affairs skipped an afternoon session during which they were supposed to present comprehensive statements on the murders.

The House, in its first sitting after a one-month recess, resolved to stay its plenary sittings until the three government ministers turn up and explain the murders of at least 20 women in the last three months in Entebbe, Katabi town council and Nansana municipality.

Aruu South MP Odonga Otto moved the motion to halt the sitting after Gen Jeje Odongo (Internal Affairs), Adolf Mwesige (Defence) and Lt Gen Henry Tumukunde (Security) skipped parliament.

Justifying his motion under Rule 16, Otto noted that Ugandans are gripped with fear in the face of the killings and need the government to provide a progress report on the investigations.

Speaker of Parliament Rebecca Kadaga had summoned the ministers last week to make statements in the House.

“The whole world wants to know why the women are dying. The speaker has been very lenient to the executive but we are not seeing any minister running to parliament. In the circumstance, I want to move a motion that this House is adjourned until government is ready to present this statement,” Otto suggested, attracting thunderous applause and shouts of “aye” from his colleagues.

The legislators also pointed out the contradictory explanations offered by IGP Gen Kale Kayihura and Tumukunde.

In defence of his colleagues, Local Government minister Tom Butime said that much as there may be disagreements within the security forces about the killings, investigations are on course.

His statement, however, angered some MPs who accused the government and the police of incompetence.

“The matter of Ugandans being killed is not a trivial matter,” said Winnie Kiiza, the Leader of Opposition. “I really feel hurt that when it comes to discussing security concerns of women, we are still being told investigations are being done. Can we at least have a partial statement on the matter?”

The motion won the support of minister of state for Education Rosemary Sseninde (Wakiso Woman), in whose constituency most of the murders have taken place.

“It is so saddening that up to now we have not got the actual suspects… We hear that suspects have been held, then another day there’s another murder,” Sseninde lamented.

“The women being killed have left young children. I, honestly as an MP for Wakiso, support the motion.”

Sseninde, however, pleaded with MPs to give the government time to prepare its report. Atim Joy Ongom (Lira Woman) had earlier kick-started the debate, wondering why government has not yet stopped the heinous crimes.

“There is no way we can sit as a House without having a say on whatever is happening. We are not happy as a country and as women and families when it comes to these murders… we are calling on the minister of Internal Affairs to come up with a statement detailing what is happening. Sincerely we are living in fear,” Ongom said.

Peter Sematimba, the Busiro South MP, whose jurisdiction includes Katabi town council, described the murders as “gruesome terrorism” against his constituents, who he said have vowed to protect themselves. He urged the security agencies to speed up their investigations and arrest the culprits.

While Gen Odongo did not return our repeated calls, Mwesige said in an interview that the statement will be presented to the House today (Wednesday).

“While we are working with Internal Affairs and Security ministries in regard to this, our colleagues from Internal Affairs are the lead agency on this. The statement will be made but we are also helping them in the investigations,” Mwesige said.

At least 20 women and girls have been murdered in Entebbe, Katabi and Nansana municipality over the last three months.

The 19th murder occurred on Sunday, August 27, in Katabi town council. Residents found the naked body of Jalia Nalule dumped in Kayirira forest reserve in Nkumba Central.

A day earlier, an unidentified woman’s body was found dumped near Kitala junction along the Entebbe highway.

While addressing journalists at parliament last week, Kadaga expressed concern over the serial killings.

“Government should expeditiously investigate and ensure prosecution of suspects, but most importantly ensure people of Entebbe and Ugandans go about their lives without fear of being attacked. I am directing the ministers concerned to come up with a statement and inform the country officially on this matter and offer solutions,” Kadaga said.

Police Spokesperson Threatens to Resign Over Torture Statement

All is not well in the Uganda Police Force over the handling of the suspects accused of torturing Kamwenge town council mayor, Geoffrey Byamukama.

URN understands that police spokesperson Asan Kasingye threatened to resign on Wednesday after his colleagues, during a meeting of the senior officers of the force, asked him retract his statement that four suspects had been arrested in connection to Byamukama’s torture.

Byamukama, alongside at least 15 other suspects, is accused of taking part in the March 17 murder of Assistant Inspector General of Police Andrew Felix Kaweesi, his driver Kenneth Erau and bodyguard Godfrey Wambewo.

Besides Byamukama, the other suspects have also appeared in court with fresh wounds allegedly sustained during torture at Nalufenya police detention centre.

The police first denied Byamukama’s arrest in early April until it all came to light late last week when he was found at Nakasero hospital in Kampala with deep wounds all over his body. Kasingye first said the torture could have happened elsewhere and not in police custody.

The Inspector General of Police, General Kale Kayihura, ordered for the arrest of two senior officers, Patrick Munanura and Fred Tumuhirwe together with their juniors, Sgt Tumukunde and Constable Ronnie Byenkya in connection with Byamukama’s torture.

Kasingye who had earlier denied that Byamukama had been tortured by the police later admitted in a statement that there had been “a scuffle in which the mayor sustained superficial injuries.”

A week ago Kasingye also confirmed that the four torture suspects had been arrested. State minister for Internal Affairs Obiga Kania in his address to parliament apologised to the nation that Byamukama had been tortured.

Obiga also ‘confirmed’ police had arrested four officers allegedly linked to the torture of Byamukama and other suspects at Nalufenya police detention facility. He said investigations were still ongoing.

Now URN has learnt from reliable sources in the police that the suspects have never been arrested as earlier claimed. Kayihura ordered for their arrest before he left to Algeria on official duties.

A source told URN that the police accounts committee held a meeting on Wednesday where the torture issue was discussed. The highly-charged meeting is said to have taken place in the board room at police headquarters in Naguru.

The police accounts committee is comprised of members of top police management who include all the directors. The source says the only officer absent in the meeting was John Ndungutse, the director of Counter Terrorism. The meeting was chaired by deputy Inspector General of Police Okoth Ochola.

The meeting reportedly learnt that no suspect had been arrested. A report from the police Professional Standards Unit was brought into the meeting indicating that the four supposedly arrested officers are neither in custody nor at their known addresses.

Those in attendance tasked deputy director Criminal Investigations and Intelligence Directorate, Moses Musana and Nixon Agasirwe, who until recently was head of the Special Operations Unit, to produce the suspects but they could not be produced. Musana reportedly used to head the Nalufenya facility.

The meeting, according to the sources, also tasked the Director Criminal Investigations and Intelligence Directorate (CIID), Grace Akullo to open an inquiry into the torture allegations with view of instituting criminal proceedings against the suspects.

The meeting allegedly turned stormy when police spokesman, Asan Kasingye was advised to call a media briefing in which he would retract confirmations about the arrest of the two senior officers and their juniors.

Kasingye, according to the sources was not happy with calling a press conference to retract his earlier statement that the four had been arrested. He reportedly threatened to resign over the matter that would depict him as a liar.

Kasingye in a telephone interview on Wednesday evening did not confirm or deny whether the police accounts committee meeting was held. But he denied that he had threatened to resign. He, however said the Internal Affairs minister, General Jeje Odong, was to issue a statement about the progress in the investigations into torture allegations.

General Odong could not be reached on his known mobile phone number. State Minister for Internal Affairs, Obiga Kania, could not confirm reports that the four suspects were not in detention.

Obiga Kania who sounded furious about the matter said Kasingye and his boss would have to explain why they would let him lie to the public and parliament that the arrests had been made.

On Tuesday, President Museveni weighed in on the issue, writing a letter to his top security chiefs warning against the use of torture. The president said the practice is “unnecessary and wrong and must not be used again”.

Museveni said torture was wrong because it could lead to innocent people admitting guilt just to end the pain. In the letter addressed to Chief of Defence Forces, General David Muhoozi, IGP Kayihura and the Director of Intelligence Services, Museveni said torture is not “consonant with logic.”


Algeria to Oversee Police’s Installation of CCTV Cameras

Photo: Hustvedt/Wikipedia

Surveillance cameras on the corner of a building (file photo).

The Algerian national police will oversee the implementations of the countrywide Closed-Circuit Television (CCTV), camera installation project in Uganda.

The video surveillance platform is one of the several benefits for Uganda under a memorandum of understanding signed between the Algerian Police and Uganda Police Force.

Police spokesperson Asan Kasingye says Algeria is much ahead of Uganda in very many areas including the CCTV surveillance which government has prioritised next financial year.

“Algeria will give technical advice to help implement the CCTV project as well as other projects to which Uganda will benefit,” Kasingye said shortly after a bilateral meeting held at the police headquarters in Kampala.

Algeria has already sent a liaison officer who will coordinate the programs. Controller Salim Baba who is at the level of a police director will handle the technical beat of the implementation of the CCTV camera installation. It is however still unknown when of the project will begin given that it remains under the unfunded priorities for the 2017/2018 financial year.

Police working with other stakeholders including the ministries of Security, ICT, Information and Internal Affairs need Shs 203 billion to purchase the video surveillance cameras and install them in Kampala Metropolitan policing area, municipalities and along major highways.

The police undersecretary Rogers Muhiirwa last week appeared before the parliamentary committee on Defense and Internal Affairs asking for funding to the CCTV project.

Police began working on the CCTV project in 2013 at the height of the murder of Muslim clerics, but abandoned the project due to lack of resources.

However, President Yoweri Museveni directed for the immediate installation of the cameras following the brutal assassination of Assistant Inspector General of Police (AIGP) Andrew Felix Kaweesi in March this year.

CCTVs only cover a few areas in Kampala central business district and Entebbe road.

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Government Asked to Give Loans to Youth for Work Abroad

By Ephraim Kasozi & Jalira Namyalo

Kampala — As the world celebrates the International Labour Day today, recruitment agencies in Uganda have asked government to provide soft loans to facilitate Ugandans get employment abroad in a move to enhance the fight against unemployment in the country.

Under their umbrella body, Uganda Association for External Recruitment Agencies (UAERA), the agencies said that the move would help the candidates meet costs of travelling which include medical examination, passport and certificates of good conduct.

“We ask government to earmark soft loans under the Emergency Response Fund to help Ugandans meet costs of travelling abroad for work. This would increase on the annual remittances in terms of taxes to government as well as boosting economic development,” said Mr Andrew Tumwine Kameraho, the UAERA chairperson.

Currently Uganda earns more than $1.1b annually from migrant workers from different parts of the world with $400m (Shs1.4 trillion) being remitted by people working in the Middle East alone.


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Police Seeks U.S.$54 Million for Surveillance Cameras

Photo: Hustvedt/Wikipedia

Surveillance cameras on the corner of a building (file photo).

The Uganda Police Force needs at least Shs 203 billion to procure video surveillance cameras (CCTV) to cover Kampala Metropolitan area, municipalities and major highways in a bid to enhance proactive policing.

The cameras have remained under unfunded priorities in the 2017/18 budget, URN can reveal. Police had proposed to purchase the security cameras in the 2017/2018 to bolster surveillance in the city.

However, the money is not provided for in the budget estimates being reviewed by parliament. Rogers Muhiirwa, the under secretary of Uganda Police, says they need the money to expand the surveillance system.

He claims the available CCTVs only cover a few areas in Kampala central business district and Entebbe road. Muhiirwa also says the money will enable police to enhance wireless communication by incorporating the use of mobile networks, data communication services and upgrade the radio communications to all districts, divisions and police stations.

The push for the installation of surveillance cameras gained momentum following the brutal murder of former police spokesperson, Assistant Inspector General of Police Andrew Felix Kaweesi together with his body guard, Kenneth Erau and driver Godfrey Wambewo on March 17 by unknown gunmen in Kulambiro, a Kampala suburb.

President, Yoweri Museveni directed for the immediate installation of cameras in all major towns and along highways. Police had embarked on the CCTV project in 2013 at the height of the murder of Muslim clerics, but abandoned the project due to lack of resources.

Recently, Museveni directed several ministries and government departments to liaise with police to procure and install CCTV cameras across the country. They include the ministries of Internal Affairs, Security, Information and Communication Technology, Finance, Uganda National Roads Authority (UNRA) and Kampala Capital City Authority (KCCA).

The Internal Affairs state minister, Kania Obiga confirmed the directive in an interview with URN early this month, saying that the ICT ministry will take lead of assessing the quality of the cameras while the Security ministry and security agencies like police are to assess the security aspect of installing them.

Uganda Police will bag Shs 530 billion in the 2017/2018 budget slightly more than the Shs 527 billion received last financial year.


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Why Govt Raised Firearm Licences

Photo: The Observer


By Olive Eyotaru

Government has increased license fees for individuals and companies importing firearms into the country.

Estimates of non-tax revenue (NTR) rates tabled before Parliament by the finance ministry show that gun importers and owners will part with Shs 5 million each.

Currently, any company which seeks a permit to acquire or import a firearm pays Shs 1 million per year. A private security company also pays Shs 200,000 for an application to import or acquire firearms.

The state minister for finance, David Bahati, told legislators on the Budget committee that the proposal forms part of the government’s revenue enhancement measures. He added that they expect to raise Shs 2 billion in revenue, if Parliament gives a go-ahead to the proposal.

“We are rationalising the use of firearms as part of government’s source of revenues by providing an increase in the fees for possession of guns. This has nothing to do with fighting crime but to enhance our revenues,” Bahati explained.

In a separate interview with The Observer, Moses Ogwapus, the acting commissioner, Tax Policy, in the finance ministry, revealed that the policy change is going to be effected through a statutory instrument which will be issued by the Internal Affairs minister and Police.

“We are going to discuss in detail with the line minister because they may want to include other things. This is just an intention to vary the rates which are applicable and we have notified them,” he said.


According to information contained in the NTR rates report by the finance ministry, an annual firearm licensing for a pistol is Shs 60,000; rifle, Shs 48,000 and Shs 36,000 for a shotgun.

Under private security organization licenses, a gun dealer’s license costs Shs 144,000, but government wants this raised to Shs 200,000. Statistics from the ministry of Internal Affairs place the number of guns legally in the hands of civilians or private security firms at 19,000. Out of these, 16,000 are in the hands of private security firms, while 3,000 are with civilians.

However, a study by, a Sydney-based organization, places the number at 400,000. A section of MPs on the committee view this as a measure to curb increasing gun violence in the country.

Budget committee chairperson Amos Lugoloobi (Ntenjeru North) agreed that with the rising violent crimes committed in the country, it is prudent that government formulates measures to reduce the number of arms among private individuals.

Lugoloobi, however, warned government to draw a balance in implementing the regulations, noting that the same insecurity has forced civilians to also purchase guns to protect themselves.

“There seems to be a lot of abuse by the people owning these firearms; so, they are making it more costly for someone to possess this gadget,” he told The Observer. “It also raises some security issues; so, people need the firearms to protect them. But criminals have taken advantage of this too; so, they need to strike a balance.”

Colonel Felix Kulayigye (Army MP) says the tax increment is spot-on, given that firearms are a privilege of individuals who are able to afford and pay a progressive tax.

“The revenue collected should enhance policing and community security,” Kulayigye said.

Debate on the number of firearms in private arms was reignited in March by the gruesome assassination of Assistant Inspector of Police Andrew Felix Kaweesi, his driver and bodyguard, in Kulambiro, a city suburb.

Kaweesi’s murder followed other recent shootings of UPDF major, Muhammad Kiggundu, state prosecutor Joan Kagezi and nearly a dozen Muslim sheikhs. However, Simon Mulongo, a peace and security expert, argues that the increase in the license fees for importation of firearms will only enhance revenue, but not resolve the recent security lapses.

Mulongo told The Observer that government must institutionalise the law on small arms and light weapons, in order to curb gun violence.

“The majority of gun-related incidents have been conducted using illegal guns,” he said. “Even those who use illegal arms can afford to pay the Shs 5 million being proposed. Let us institutionalize the law on small arms and light weapons.”


Other tax measures proposed for the 2017/2018 financial year include increase in excise duty on soft-cap cigarettes from Shs 45,000 to Shs 55,000, from which Shs 3 billion in revenue will be raised.

Also, royalty rates for limestone, chalk and gypsum have been reduced from Shs 10,000 to Shs 5,000 per tonne, from which government will lose Shs 2.5 billion.

As part of efforts to support the Buy Uganda, Build Uganda policy, government has removed excise duty on locally manufactured furniture from local materials, which will set back government revenue by Shs 390 million. Value Added Tax on imported wheat grain has also been reinstated to promote local wheat growing in Uganda.

Government has also slapped exemptions on solar batteries and lanterns; tourist arrangement services, access to tourist sites, tour guide and gaming drive services, irrigation equipment and animal feeds.

President Names New Internal Spymaster

Photo: Daily Monitor

President Museveni tours his farm (file photo).

Ugandan President Yoweri Museveni continues to shakeup top leadership in the country’s key security organs and has now fired the head of the internal spy agency.

Brigadier Ronnie Balya, who served as the deputy director-general of the Internal Security Organisation (ISO) since 2006 before taking the helm in 2010, has been replaced.

Taking over from him is retired Major Kaka Bagyenda, an army veteran who was among soldiers that fought alongside President Museveni in the 1981-86 bush war which brought the latter to power.

Brig Balya has been named an ambassador but without a posting. He becomes the second spymaster to be replaced barely two weeks after the head of the military intelligence, Brig Charles Bakahumura, was transferred to Chief of Logistics and Engineering.

President Museveni has over the last two weeks made a raft of changes in the army leadership, including replacing the country’s Chief of Defence Forces, Gen Katumba Wamala with Maj-Gen David Muhoozi.

The president also named his son Maj-Gen Muhoozi Kainerugaba Special Presidential Advisor for Special Operations. Maj-Gen Kainerugaba, prior to the new role, was the head of the elite Special Forces Command, which among other things is also in charge of the president’s security.

The reshuffles also saw the promotion of Brigadier Proscovia Nalweyiso to a Maj-Gen, becoming the first East African woman to hold such a rank.

The shakeup has dominated public debate with many now speculating that the president would also extend the changes to other security organs especially the police which is headed by Gen Kale Kayihura.

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President Museveni Appoints New Spy Boss

Photo: Daily Monitor

President Museveni tours his farm (file photo).

By Stephen Kafeero

Kampala — President Museveni yesterday continued the shake-up of the security and intelligence hierarchy, dropping the head of Internal Security Organisation (ISO) Brig Ronnie Balya.

Brig Balya was named ambassador-designate pending Parliament’s approval.

He has been replaced by Col (retired) Frank Bagyenda Kaka.

Col Kaka is a businessman with major interests in land, tourism and fishing, especially in Kalangala islands. He is the proprietor of Panorama Cottages.

Around 2014, he led Kalangala Fisheries Organisation (KAFO), a volunteer organisation fighting illegal fishing in the islands and is said to have been active in the intelligence circles.

Sources at State House said President Museveni made the appointments on Monday in a letter to the Speaker of Parliament.

The outgoing army spokesperson, Lt Col Paddy Ankunda, who was due to hand over office to his successor Brig Richard Karemire yesterday, confirmed the changes in the ISO hierarchy.

However both Lt Col Ankunda and State House officials could not specify Brig Balya’s ambassadorial deployment in terms of his new station for diplomatic service.

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Uganda: Growers Ask Court to Categorise Mirungi As Vegetable, Not Narcotic

Wakiso District growers of khat, referred to locally as mairungi or Miraa, on Monday went to the Constitutional Court seeking orders de-categorizing the crop. They want it categorized as a vegetable, not a narcotic drugs.

The farmers under their umbrella organization Wakiso Miraa Growers and Dealers Association Ltd want restraining orders against the Minister of Internal Affairs from imposing a ban on growing and selling mairungi under the Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic Substances Act 2015.

The farmers claim they have done enough laboratory research and experiments and came to a conclusion that mairungi is not a narcotic drug but rather a vegetable and a herb used to cure a series of ailments.

They now want court to order government categorize and declare mairungi as one of the cash crops grown in this country in addition to coffee, cotton and tea, adding that it’s a major source of livelihood to many families.

They also want court to issue a temporary order stopping the continued raids on their homes and gardens by police until the final hearing and determination of this case.

According to Ugandan law, a person in possession of any narcotic drug or psychotropic substance commits an offence and is liable on conviction to a fine not less than five hundred currency points (Sh10m) or three times the market value of the drug or to imprisonment not less than two years, but not exceeding ten years, or both such fine and imprisonment.

Security authorities in Uganda have on several occasions destroyed mairungi worth billion shillings in a move to crack down on illegal sale and consumption of drugs.



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Sierra Leone: Govt Wages War On Electricity Theft

By Joseph S. Margai

Government of Sierra Leone through the Ministry of Energy has formed and launched an Electricity Offence Committee in order to tackle the rate and spate of electricity theft in the country.

The Committee was formed and launched at the Conference Room of the Ministry of Justice yesterday on Lamina Sankoh Street in Freetown. It comprises officials from the Ministry of Energy, Ministry of Internal Affairs, Ministry of Justice, Office of National Security (ONS), Electricity Contractors Association, EDSA, Director of Public Prosecution, among others.

Henry Macauley, Minister of Energy, said after the plenary meeting with stakeholders, they have decided to come up with resolutions which include setting up an Electricity Offence Committee, a Taskforce to pursue offenders, who deceive and willfully damage electricity properties, and those who illegally construct houses under electricity transmission lines, among others.

“The theft of electricity has been causing the Electricity Distribution and Supply Authority (EDSA) a lot. They have been getting both electricity and financial losses. This is the first ever step we have taken to minimise or eliminate the theft of electricity,” the Minister said.

The Minister of Energy said to detect illegal connections from top-end customers would enable EDSA to avoid financial loss.

Technical Adviser to the Ministry of Energy, Dr. Patrick Tarawally, said those who construct dwelling houses under the electricity transmission lines must be considered as offenders.

“We are concerned about the safety of people and properties. Many people are constructing a two or more storey building under transmission lines and that endangers their lives,” he said.

Deputy Director General of EDSA, Dr. Henry Saccoi, said the newly launched committee would help them to minimise the theft of electricity in the country.

“We have seen situations where people who are caught stealing electricity are being punished by asking them to pay minimal fees. That is not enough.We should publish their names in the newspapers so as to deter others from doing same,” he said.

He claimed that people were enjoying smooth electricity supply without paying for it, adding that in some areas there were electricity connections but one cannot tell whether they steal electricity because there was no supply of electricity at the time EDSA officials went on inspection.

Director of Public Prosecution (DPP), Sulaiman A. Bah, said he has never seen where slums can be transformed into cities anywhere in the world. He added that the government is encouraging people to dwell in slum communities because they enjoy the same facilities that people in the city enjoy.

“That is why I am not interested in politics because I am very blunt. If I have my way, those living in slum communities should not benefit from water or electricity supplies. In fact, I want to say it here that most of the electricity theft is being done in the slum communities,” he claimed.

He said electricity meters were not in the shop to sell but all of them were coming from EDSA and that in some cases, EDSA’s independent electricity contractors should be held accountable for illegal connections.

Representing the Office of National Security, Samuel Patrick Kandoh, said the ONS and EDSA officials once embarked on detecting people that were engaged in electricity theft but found it very difficult because most of the houses they visited in the slum communities were having prepaid meters.

“Most of the illegal connections are done underground. It is good that we have set up this committee and I hope we should use it to combat the so many problems that the electricity providers face,” he said.

The Deputy Minister of Internal Affairs, Retired Major Sengun Koroma, said electricity theft was a disease that was killing the nation.

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