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Wednesday, 16 August 2017

Besigye tormentor Pastor Afande Gilbert Arinaitwe arrested over rape

MUST READ:

When the Pentecostal church in Uganda turned into a den of criminals :Gilbert Arinaitwe of “Besigye pepper spray” fame now a pastor in Makindye


 

Besigye tormentor Gilbert Arinaitwe arrested over rape

Saturday August 5 2017
 A file photo of ASP Arinaitwe (R

By JOSEPH KATO

KAMPALA- Mr Gilbert Arinaitwe Bwana, a police officer who came to limelight in 2011 when he smashed Dr Kizza Besigye’s car and sprayed pepper in his eyes at Mulago Roundabout to stop him from demonstrating, has been arrested over alleged rape.
Police spokesperson, Mr Asan Kasingye, confirmed the arrest of Assistant Superintendent of Police Arinaitwe on Friday after he allegedly raped a teenage girl in his vehicle at Nakawa, a Kampala suburb.
Mr Kasingye said Mr Arinaitwe was redeployed to the Criminal Intelligence Department (CID) in April last year after spending five years on suspension.

He reportedly exchanged telephone contacts with the girl at CID headquarters in Kampala where the girl had been taken by her mother to be counselled on her unbecoming sexual desires that had affected her academic performance.

Museveni Visits Our Lady , Queen of Peace Catholic Shrine Lweza Parish to thank the virgin Mary for peace and security in the Country


  Image result for Museveni visits Kiwamirembe

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 Museveni courts cult, witch doctors and religious heads



 

Museveni blames believers for evils in Uganda: Yes, the country has many Christian hypocrites but also backslidden Christians (like President Museveni himself )who are mere spiritual politicians.

http://watchmanafrica.blogspot.ug/2015/01/museveni-blames-believers-for-evils-in.html
Owobusobozi Bisaka (L) shows President Museveni (C) sugar produced

Museveni praises cult leader Bisaka for preaching unity

President Museveni Celebrates Assumption Day at Kiwamirembe, asks Christians to pray to Maria

By guide   /   Tuesday, 15 Aug 2017 07:17PM


President Museveni today joined the catholic faithful to commemorate the Assumption of the Virgin Mary to Heaven.

President Yoweri Museveni thanked Ugandans for fighting for democracy and also for choosing a government that can ensure peace and security.
The President, who was speaking to Catholic pilgrims during the Mass at Our Lady, Queen of Peace Kiwamirembe Catholic Shrine in Lweza Parish, Wakiso district, said he had come to join them to give thanks to the Virgin Mary for the peace and security in the country.

“I am here to pray with you to the Virgin Mary and thank her for the peace and all the good things she has done but also to share some of the challenges still remaining,” he said.
The Catholic Church throughout the world holds annual prayers every 15th of August to mark the assumption of the Virgin Mary to heaven.
President Museveni used the occasion to apologize for the insecurity that rocked the Kiwamirembe hill during the 1970s when Tanzanian soldiers came to liberate Uganda from the Idi Amin regime.

“I am sorry for the insecurity that rocked the hill. I was with the Tanzanians who put the guns on this hill but I am glad that the wars brought peace and development to the area,” he said.
Kampala Archdiocesan Prelate, the Most Rev. Dr. Cyprian Kizito Lwanga explained to the congregation that the place was named Kiwamirembe after the then Lweza Parish Priest and his parishioners started to pray for peace to be restored.
“In the 1970s, we had a civil war here and those that were fighting put up big guns here. The prayers were heard and no bombs went off at the hill,” he said.
Archbishop Kizito Lwanga thanked President Museveni and the NRM Government for the peace and security in the country. He read out a message from Pope Francis reminding the pilgrims not only to pray for themselves but also to pray for their loved ones, instructors, leaders and the vulnerable.
“The faithful should pray to Maria, thanking her for the peace and good things we have achieved but also present our problems both personal and as a country”, Mr Museveni said.
The president continued saying
“On seeing the good roads and the industries below this hill, I thank Jesus Christ, Maria, the Holy Spirit and God for a visionary government that has aided this development.
Christians and indeed everyone should work hard, just as St. Paul commands that “Those who do not work will not eat”.
Africans concentrate on multiplying and not dominance over other creatures yet in Genesis, during creation, God commanded us not only to multiply but also dominate over other creation.
This hill on which this shrine stands was destroyed during the struggle against bad leadership of Amin. I pledge Shs80 million as contribution to redevelopment of this area”.
President Museveni donated Shs.20 million towards the management of the shrine and another Shs.80 million for the development of the shrine.
State Minister for Primary Education, Hon. Rosemary Sseninde and former East African Legislative Assembly (EALA) Speaker, Rt. Hon. Margaret Nnantongo Zziwa, attended the Mass.

 Image result for Kizito Michael George, Museveni's ecumnism

Museveni Apologizes to Kiwamirembe Catholics for 1970 Insurgency

 

President Yoweri Museveni has lauded Ugandans for fighting for democracy and also for choosing a government that can ensure peace and security.
Museveni, who was speaking to Catholic pilgrims during the Mass at Our Lady, Queen of Peace Kiwamirembe Catholic Shrine in Lweza Parish, Wakiso district, said he had come to join them to give thanks to the Virgin Mary for the peace and security in the country.
“I am here to pray with you to the Virgin Mary and thank her for the peace and all the good things she has done but also to share some of the challenges still remaining,” he said.
The Catholic Church throughout the world holds annual prayers every 15th of August to mark the assumption of the Virgin Mary to heaven.
Museveni used the occasion to apologize for the insecurity that rocked the Kiwamirembe hill during the 1970s when Tanzanian soldiers came to liberate Uganda from the Idi Amin regime.
“I am sorry for the insecurity that rocked the hill. I was with the Tanzanians who put the guns on this hill but I am glad that the wars brought peace and development to the area,” he said.
Kampala Archdiocesan Prelate, the Most Rev. Dr. Cyprian Kizito Lwanga explained to the congregation that the place was named Kiwamirembe after the then Lweza Parish Priest and his parishioners started to pray for peace to be restored.
“In the 1970s, we had a civil war here and those that were fighting put up big guns here. The prayers were heard and no bombs went off at the hill,” he said.
Archbishop Kizito Lwanga thanked Museveni and the NRM Government for the peace and security in the country.
He read out a message from Pope Francis reminding the pilgrims not only to pray for themselves but also to pray for their loved ones, instructors, leaders and the vulnerable.
President Museveni donated Shs20 million towards the management of the shrine and another Shs80 million for the development of the shrine.
State Minister for Primary Education, Hon. Rosemary Sseninde and former East African Legislative Assembly (EALA) Speaker, Rt. Hon. Margaret Nnantongo Zziwa, attended the Mass.
Source: State House

Monday, 14 August 2017

Rwanda's Bogus Elections : King Paul Kagame re-elected president with 99% of vote in Rwanda election

  Image result for Kizito Michael George, Paul kagame

MUST READ:
General Kagame Will ‘Win’ Rwanda’s August 2007 Election because he is running against him self : Rwanda’s sham Elections and Fiction of Women Empowerment
http://watchmanafrica.blogspot.ug/2017/08/general-kagame-will-win-rwandas-august.html

Paul Kagame re-elected president with 99% of vote in Rwanda election

https://www.theguardian.com/world/2017/aug/05/paul-kagame-secures-third-term-in-rwanda-presidential-election

Former guerrilla leader praised for bringing stability and growth after genocide but criticised as authoritarian wins third term
Paul Kagame, the controversial president of Rwanda, has won a landslide victory in the small African state’s election, securing a third term in office and extending his 17 years in power.
The result will surprise no one, inside or outside Rwanda.

Kagame, 59, has won international praise for the stability and economic development he has brought Rwanda since the 1994 genocide, when an estimated 800,000 people were killed, but he has also been accused of running an authoritarian, one-party state. Some have dismissed the polls as a sham.

Friday’s election came after a constitutional amendment, which ended a two-term limit for presidents and theoretically permits Kagame to remain in power until 2034. The amendment was approved by 98% of voters.
In the final tally for Friday’s election, he won almost 99% of votes cast, said Kalisa Mbanda, chairman of the National Electoral Commission.

The board expects turnout in the east African country of 12 million people to have topped 90% in an election that fielded only a single opposition candidate, Frank Habineza, and an independent.
Habineza, a former journalist who leads the Green Democratic party, said last week the authorities in Rwanda were “starting to understand the opposition can play a role in running the country”.
“We are still treated as if we are enemies … but so far in this election no one in our party has been killed or imprisoned or harassed and that means at least some progress,” he said before a rally in the small southern town of Rango.
The election board disqualified another would-be opponent, Diane Rwigara, despite her insistence that she met all the requirements to run.

After results were announced, Kagame said he would work to sustain economic growth. Infant mortality and poverty levels have dropped rapidly in Rwanda in recent decades, while literacy rates and other indicators of development have soared. New roads have been built and an ambitious programme of investment launched. Kigali is perhaps the cleanest and most orderly African capital city.

“This is another seven years to take care of issues that affect Rwandans and ensure that we become real Rwandans who are [economically] developing,” he said in a speech broadcast live on television.
Kagame led rebel forces into Rwanda to end the 1994 genocide and went on to wage further wars in the region. He won the last election in 2010 with 93% of the vote, and said during this campaign that he again expected an outright victory.
Despite some discontent over joblessness and other issues, the president appears authentically popular in Rwanda, which has had some of the fastest economic growth rates in Africa and has become known for its stability in a deeply troubled region.
At a succession of rallies attended by large numbers of supporters from the ruling Rwandan Patriotic Front party, Kagame promised more schools, roads and clinics. Supporters at a rally in Burera in the north of the landlocked country said last week that they could not imagine another leader.
Reuters reported that voters celebrated the election result into the early hours of Saturday.
“Last night was fantastic. People kept coming in until my bar had more than 200 people. I usually get 100 on normal days. They were all celebrating and I left at 2am, but they were still dancing and more were coming,” said John Habimana, owner of the popular Roasty Bar in Kigali.
Other residents were less happy, the agency said. “To me I see this as a one-man race. I simply did not go to vote,” said one man in the capital who asked not to be named.