A Free Uganda can only be ruled by a Ugandan and not by a foreigner like Tyrant Yoweri Museveni, whose hands are tainted with the blood of our people.
Patriotic Ugandans, don’t give away your land to foreigners to make a fortune while Thousand of families are rendered homeless and left to live in concentration camps and squalor. What has happened to our people in Northern Uganda, Karamoja and what is also soon to befall the people of Nagulu, Nakawa, Buganda, Bunyoro,Teso and West nile is unacceptable. This is the time to rise up and be counted!!
Foreign Capitalism is the biggest FUCK humiliating our People!!
Today we say; Our struggle has taken a new radical dimension and we say to those Ugandans who are participating in Elections with a Non Ugandan like Murderer Yoweri Museveni and calling him the leader of Uganda, are enemies of our people.
We rather have a Ugandan of Asian, European, African, etc. background born in Uganda as our President, than someone not born in Uganda but Burundi.
You wouldn’t be allowed to be the president of Burundi if you were not born there. So what sort of idiots are we to allow some illegal immigrant to be our president?
According to some reports, Kayibanda and his wife Esteri Kokundeka came to Uganda when Museveni was a toddler.
There is a story common in Ankole but difficult to prove for its accuracy, about how Museveni’s parents ended up in Uganda.
This version has it that Museveni’s mother was of royal Kinyarwanda Tutsi stock. Apparently during one of her
many idle moments at the royal court in Rwanda, she was seduced by or seduced one of the court workers, a Mutwa named Kayibanda.
Museveni was the result of this laison, making him paternally a Twa and maternally a Tutsi.
Her proud Tutsi royal family had to quickly chase her for a shaming them. So she fled to Uganda for ever. Because of the disgrace she had brought upon herself by this liason with a despised commoner, she, the commoner, and their son
Museveni were banished and fled across the border into Uganda. Being desperate to find means of supporting the woman and their child, Kayibanda the journeyman was given employment as a herdsman by a young cattle owner
named Amos Kaguta.
Kaguta was also of Rwandese stock and his brothers are reported to have remained in Rwanda when he migrated to Uganda. It was not long before Kayibanda eyed on Kaguta’s wife. Kaguta angrily banished Kayibanda from his home and Kayibanda fled to Tanzania with Kaguta’s adulterous wife.
But Kaguta retained Kokundeka and her child Museveni as his wife and child. Kayibanda and Kokundeka had a second born child, a girl who later got married to a Rwandese Ugandan named Nathan Ruyondo. Ruyondo would became a Ugandan civil servant in the town of Masaka. Museveni, therefore, had one direct sibling, this girl who got married to Ruyondo.
The day before he started his guerrilla war in 1981, Museveni travelled to Masaka and spent the night in his true sister’s home, on 5 Feb., 1981. He used Ruyondo’s Peugeot 304 to drive to the Kabamba army barracks for the attack the next day, 6 Feb., 1981. When he narrates his attack on Kabamba in Sowing The Mustard Seed, Museveni describes Ruyondo as “one of my
acquainatnces.” Acquaintance indeed!
Before we move on, lets remind you what has been happening:
Where is FDC and other pretenders who claim to be champions of Democracy in Uganda? Ehh, where are they?
Ugandans will celebrate the day these three criminals are hanged.
This is what the ethics and integrity Nsaba Buturo and Basajjabalaba do to your Monies that they get from bank of Uganda for doin nothing for our country apart from exploiting it!!
Now clever professors and political pundits, why do you think its Ugandan and Burundian soldiers doing the American dirty work in Somalia?
We should all learn from John Nagenda the Dictators Advisor and biggest fan, he has come out clean by letting us know that he is a confused Munyarwanda with a Ugandan Background.
What people should understand is that Yoweri Museveni is not a Munyarwanda but a Murundi because Banyarwanda will never denounce their Kinyarwanda roots and Kinyarwanda is a Uganda Language spoken in Rwanda, and DR Congo. Just like you have English spoken in England, USA and Canada with a minor difference in accents but a big difference in culture, especialy food. Banyarwanda in Uganda would find food names in Rwanda (Ubugali & Ugali, ichigaji & inzoga) misleading. Now if a Congolese Kinyarwanda speaker asked a Uganda munyarwanda to pass them some “Sombe” they would never understand. That’s why a Munyarwanda politician from Rwanda would not find it shameful to betray a Munyarwanda from Congo because culturally they’re different.
However, a Murundi will always be a Murundi. That’s why you saw Museveni going back to burundi to participate in a peace match but has not done so in Uganda apart from HIV/AIDs of which he is. Ehh, don’t go mumps… on me because its Yoweri Museveni and the Americans that introduced HIV in Uganda and not Ugandans[*Sigh*]
Now you might think that we are some sort of nasty radicals trying to impose our ideology on Ugandans, but very wrong. Because even the main stream media in Uganda has started to realise how Uganda has been taken over by foreign cunts:
TABLE Shows THE ORIGIN of Insurance COMPANIES AND THEIR executive HEADS
COMPANY, Origin, HEAD
1 AIG Uganda Ltd Foreign MD, Mr. Alex Wanjohi
2 East Africa Underwriters Ltd Foreign GM, Mr.Barrie Cambridge
3 Excel Insurance Co. Ltd Uganda MD, Mr. D.W. Mukasa
4 First Insurance Co. Ltd Uganda GM, Mr. Dhansuk Nagar
5 Goldstar Insurance Co. Ltd Uganda MD, Mr. Azim Tharani
6 Insurance Co. of E Africa (U) Ltd Foreign MD, Mr. Gary V. Corbit
7 Liberty Life Assurance Uganda Limited, Foreign GM, Mr. Joseph Almeida
8 Leads Insurance Ltd Uganda C. E.O, Mr. Sam Phili
9 Lion Assurance Co. Ltd Foreign MD, Mr. Geoffrey Kihuguru
10 National Insurance Corporation Ltd. Foreign MD, Dr. Segun Akinwale
11 NICO Insurance (UG) Ltd , Foreign MD, Mr._Ronald Zake
12 Microcare Insurance Ltd Foreign MD, Mr. Francis Somerwe
13 Pax Insurance Co. Ltd Uganda GM, Mr. John Ssempeera
14 Phoenix of Uganda Assurance Co. Ltd Foreign GM, Mr. V. Parthasarathi
15 Paramount Insurance Co.Ltd, Uganda MD, Mr. Leo Kiwanuka
16 Rio Insurance Co. Ltd Uganda MD, Mr. John Mutumba
17 Statewide lnsurance Co.Ltd, Uganda MD, Mr. J.W Kiwannuka
18 The East Africa General Insurance Co. Ltd Foreign GM, Mr. James Doss
19 The Jubilee Insurance Company of (U) Ltd Foreign GM, Mr. Pandey Deepak
20 TransAfrica Assurance Foreign GM, Dr. S.Kumar Jain
21 UAP Insurance Uganda Ltd Foreign MD, Mr. Mathew Koech
TABLE SHOWs THE ORIGIN of commercial banks and THEIR executive HEADS
Bank, Origin, Head
1. UBA Nigeria Margaret Mwanakatwe (MD)
2. Tropical Libya Mohamad Ali Wahra (MD)
3. Stanchart Multinational Lamin K. Manjang (CEO)
4. Stanbic South Africa Philip Odera (MD)
5. Post Bank Uganda Stephen Mukweri CEO
6. Orient Bank Nigeria Maxwel Ibeanusi (MD)
7. KCB Kenya James Agin (MD)
8. Housing Finance Bank Uganda Nicholas Okwir (MD)
9. Global Trust Bank Nigeria Richard Byarugaba (MD)
10. Fina Bank Kenya Robert Wallow (MD)
11. Equity Bank Kenya Charles Nalyaali (MD)
12. ECO Bank Togo Oladete Dele Alabi (MD)
13. Diamond Trust Kenya Vargshese Thambi (CEO)
14. DFCU Multinational George Mortimer
15. Crane Bank Uganda A.R.Kalan (MD)
16. Centenary Uganda Joh Giles (MD)
17. Cairo International Bank Egypt Nabil Ghanean
18. Bank of Africa Kenya Kwame Adhazi (MD)
19. Bank of Baroda India/Uganda Pramod K. Gupta (MD)
20. Citi bank Multi national Shirish Bidhe
21. Barclays Bank Multi national Charles Ongwae
Source: The Weekly Observer
Now, traitors like the so called Executive Director of Federation of Uganda Employers, Rosemary Ssenabulya, thinking that Ugandans have bad working ethics and lack the necessary skills. Does she mean the government or herself? For her information, Ugandans are the most hard working people in the world and deserve a minimum wage as one of the working ethics. What has she done about it?
Ugandans want their country back today and not tomorrow. Anyone going in contract with the named foreign entities, should understand that their contracts will always remain null and void (Kiwani) in a Uganda for tomorrow that will be run by patriotic indigenous Ugandans. So Buyer be Aware!!!
We know Museveni so well and will pin him down when the time comes and he has no direct control of his killer machine.
BOTH BESIGYE, MUSEVENI, DID NOT SHOOT GUN
. General Museveni collapsed.
. Col. Besigye abandoned gun.
Some NRA bush-war fighters are stunned by the war of words between Gen. Yoweri Museveni and Col. Kizza Besigye over each other’s contribution to the war that brought Museveni to power in 1986.
The general view among those The Observer spoke to is that none of the two men actually got involved in real fighting.
In fact, both men had opportunities to demonstrate their military prowess, but fell short.
While Museveni collapsed and fainted after he failed to walk any further, Besigye demonstrated cowardice when he ran away, abandoning his gun and medical equipment on hearing enemy gunfire.
The former guerrillas we spoke to, many of them senior army officers, are amazed that Besigye has the audacity to claim that he brought “mzee to power” and shocked at the same time that Museveni describes Besigye as a late comer in the struggle.
In a recent interview with Sunday Vision, Besigye said that his former bush-war commander never fired a single shot throughout the five-year war that brought this government to power.
The FDC President also apologised for having “brought Museveni to power” and promised to shoulder the burden of removing “the problem.”
A week later, Museveni fired back, telling the same newspaper that he shot a gun in 1972 when Ugandan exiles based in Tanzania attacked Idi Amin’s army in Mbarara and 1973 in Mbale. He said Besigye was a late comer who may not have had the opportunity to see him display his military skills.
So, who really fought? Bush war veterans say none of them.
KABAMBA O, I and III
There were three attacks on Kabamba barracks in the history of the National Resistance (NRA) guerrilla war in which Museveni was remotely or directly involved.
In his May 17 missive, Museveni says he commanded the first NRA attack on Kabamba on Friday February 6, 1981.
He was commander of the 43-member platoon that attacked the barracks. However, Gen. Museveni doesn’t explain in this missive or his autobiography, ‘Sowing the Mustard Seed’ whether he actually fired a bullet during this invasion. As commander, Museveni was probably more instrumental in the planning process. In fact, Gen. Tumwine’s name comes up more prominently when this particular attack is mentioned.
Luwero war veterans, most of them speaking on condition of anonymity, blame Gen. Museveni for the poor planning of the second attack on Kabamba in May 1983. This operation is nicknamed ‘Kabamba Zero’ because it flopped.
It appears Museveni is ashamed of the incident because he makes no mention of it in his book, whereas he clearly documents Kabamba I and III.
Maj. John Kazoora, who joined the NRA around March 1982, recalls that the May 1983 second attempt on Kabamba was planned at a time when the guerrillas had no food after Obote’s UNLA routed them from Bulemeezi where they used to get free food.
It was under these dire circumstances that Museveni organised about 800 soldiers to attack Kabamba. Some of the fighters questioned the wisdom of their commander-in-chief sending hungry fighters to a deadly mission.
Col. Besigye joined the war around June 1982, having arrived in the bush with one Edward Ruswata Kanoonya who also claimed to be a doctor.
Kanoonya was promoted to a level of senior officer partly to quell sentiments from Baganda fighters who complained that they were being sidelined.
It is reported that in a battle around 1984 in which Brig. Henry Tumukunde was shot in the leg, Kanooya, coming face to face with Obote’s soldiers in battle for the first time, panicked and reported himself to a nearby government detach. He even disclosed some NRA secrets.
Such was the ferocity of the fighting that sometimes the faint-hearted ran away or collapsed. Museveni also faced some of these moments.
On page 162 of his autobiography, he writes about fainting in January 1985 during the NRA’s third invasion of Kabamba that was commanded by his brother, Salim Saleh.
When Saleh and his forces advanced from Singo to Kabamba, crossing Hoima Road, Museveni stayed at a place called Kagaali.
When Kabamba was captured, Museveni crossed Hoima Road to go and meet the victorious forces.
A senior army officer has told The Observer that whenever victory was registered, Museveni would move to meet fighters on the way back. Some have interpreted this as an attempt to be part of the victory, but others say he was simply doing is job as a good commander who morale boosts his forces.
In fact, another fighter says that the guerrillas themselves were always anxious to deliver the good news to the boss after a successful operation.
Another veteran suggested to us that Museveni always felt insecure whenever his brother Saleh, who commanded the best equipped Mobile Brigade, was away on a mission.
This veteran’s account further suggests that even the few times Museveni escorted the fighters, like was the case with the June 1 1984 invasion of Hoima, he did so partly because he wanted protection from the well equipped mobile brigade.
During the third and successful attack on Kabamba, Kazoora recalls that Museveni stayed at Kyamusisi being guarded by his third battalion. This is where the news of a successful attack on Kabamba found him.
Museveni says that he fainted during the process of walking from this area to team up with the force that had overrun Kabamba and was now returning with lots of ammunition.
Senior bush war veterans have told us that actually Museveni collapsed due to exhaustion because the force he was with was being terrorised by the UNLA soldiers, making him wander through a very long distance for the first time. Museveni was reportedly moving towards Saleh’s Mobile Brigade for protection. This sort of enemy offensive was referred to as kutalaza. Saleh reportedly informed his force that the commander-in- chief was in trouble and they needed to run to his rescue. They eventually found him.
Our information is that Museveni collapsed at a place called Birembo and his soldiers carried him on their shoulders till they got tired and pushed him to safety on a bicycle that was also used to carry guns.
But even after he was rescued, the enemy continued attacking the NRA ferociously, and it was the late Patrick Lumumba who is reported to have engaged the enemy to enable the force guarding Museveni get some respite.
BESIGYE ABANDONS GUN
As a medical doctor, Besigye was not always involved in combat but rather treating injured soldiers and taking care of Museveni’s health.
However, our information is that Besigye at one point abandoned both his gun and the medical equipment he was boiling when a katyusha landed next to where he was seated.
Two senior officers who spoke to us about this incident say it either happened after Kabamba III or the Hoima invasion.
After walking a long distance, as the guerrillas usually did, soldiers sat under some thick forest to nurse the wounded. Besigye began boiling the medical equipment, but smoke betrayed them when UNLA soldiers detected human presence and fired a katyusha in their direction. It landed near Besigye and he took off, leaving behind the equipment and his gun. Chris Bunyenyezi, who died during the RPF war in Rwanda, picked up Besigye’s gun and often teased him about the incident.
According to Kazoora, modern warfare is not about shooting, but intelligence gathering, reconnaissance and support. Kazoora, now a senior FDC official, wonders if Saleh and Tinyefuza would still be alive if Besigye had not treated them, for instance. Saleh’s hands were both hit while Tinyefuza was shot in the leg. Kazoora says it is not true, as Museveni claims, that Besigye was a late comer. Besigye joined when the entire NRA force was just about 600 fighters.
Our investigations have also revealed that some officers today are given more credit for their exploits while others who played even greater roles are ignored.
For instance, Saleh is credited for most of NRA’s successes as commander of the mobile force that comprised about four battalions.
But one of our forces wonders why Maj. Gen. Joram Mugume, who was Saleh’s deputy, is hardly mentioned yet he was involved in most of these operations.
Battalions that made up Saleh’s Brigade, according to Museveni’s book, were commanded by; Col. Pecos Kutesa (1st), Patrick Lumumba (3rd), Steven Kashaka (5th), Brig. Matayo Kyaligonza (7th), and Chefe Ali (11th).
A senior officer has told The Observer that while credit always goes to the commanders, real fighting was done and influenced by a lot more people, many of them unrecognised today.
For instance, this source cites Maj. Frank Kaka who is currently involved in hotel business on Ssese Islands. This man is credited for the success of the 1984 invasion of Masindi Artillery Regiment. Maj. Kaka, who several sources claim retired a disgruntled army officer, joined when he was a graduate and is believed to have been part of the key intelligence personnel in the bush.
Having worked in Masindi, Kaka is reportedly the one who spied on the barracks in preparation for the attack, which is considered the NRA’s turning point. “If he had guided us to death, war would have ended there,” a senior officer told The Observer.
Another officer recalls when late Maj. Gen. Fred Rwigyema’s whole Western Axis force was saved by a drunken Mutooro. The man informed Rwigyema and his other commanders that Obote’s forces were about to attack them at the time they were relaxing, chewing sugarcane after a successful operation. To his credit, Rwigyema took the man seriously and very quickly ordered his solders to be on the alert. Indeed within minutes, fighting broke out. “Where do you put this drunken man if you are quantifying contributions?” asked the officer.
It has also emerged that actually Museveni and Besigye were very close during the war and both enjoyed the highest level of protection.
The NRM camp was organised in such a way that the quarter guard was the first contact. After the quarter guard, you would go to non-commissioned soldiers, commissioned, trainees, junior officers, senior officers, and then the inner circle comprising the High Command. This is where
Museveni and Besigye were always holed up.
Members of the High Command who enjoyed this status and protection included; Hajji Moses Kigongo, Elly Tumwine, Jack Mucunguzi, Matayo Kyaligonza, Kahinda Otafiire, Fred Rwigyema, Joram Mugume, Serwanga Lwanga, and Sam Magala. Jim Muhwezi, Pecos Kutesa, Stanley Muhangi, Emmy Kyaruhanga, Chihande, were some of the ex-officios.
Besigye was not a member of the High Command but being personal doctor of its chairman, Museveni, brought him closer. In fact, we have been told that Besigye was more than a medical doctor to Museveni; he also served as his personal assistant of sorts.
Former Army Commander, Maj. Gen. Mugisha Muntu, said on Tuesday that the discussion should be about whether the leadership is still respecting the objective for which the bush war was fought. “Who is still on track?” he asked.
He said debating who shot and who didn’t was diversionary and doesn’t advance the livelihood of millions of Ugandans.
President Museveni started it all when wrote a letter in The New Vision calling Besigye a liar. Sunday Vision gave Besigye an opportunity to reply and he attacked Museveni for thinking the liberation struggle started and ended with him as a person. Besigye said everybody, including cooks like Gertrude Njuba, made a significant contribution. He also added that Museveni had in fact not fired a single shot in the bush, to which Museveni responded by saying that Besigye joined the struggle so late that by them it was no longer necessary for Museveni to get to fire his gun, having done so in several earlier battles.
Officers speak about Museveni the guerrilla
. Brig. Henry Tumukunde: I do not think President Museveni is so much a military person in the sense of career. He is a revolutionary fighter and strategist. He has never done any career progremme. (CBS; April 30, 2005 and The Observer; May 5, 2005)
. Maj. Gen. Kahinda Otafiire: He was a soldier like everybody else. There was nothing special about Museveni. Officers don’t fight. Commanders plan and guide, if you start shooting like all the soldiers, you have lost the war. (The Observer; September 15, 2005)
. Maj. Gen. Mugisha Muntu: Museveni had physical courage, not fearful. I remember when we were in Kikandwa during the bush struggle; the enemy came about 2km away from our camp. We didn’t have any guns but Museveni maintained calmness in the camp. Some of us were new recruits so we were nervous. (The Observer; August 25, 2005)
. Maj. Rubaramira Ruranga: We used to call him Mzee because he was more experienced than all of us. He had been at a level of a vice president in the Commission, a minister of defence. He was also clever that he recruited very young people; the kind that would obey him.
(The Observer; November 2, 2005)
This post is still being written..I appreciate your patience!!