Election 2016Politics

Kyalya Accuses NRM of Intimidating Voters

The first batch of the ballot papers to be used in next month’s general elections has arrived in the country.

The Presidential ballot papers, cure http://daa.asn.au/wp-content/plugins/twitter-fuse/twitter-fuse.php which were printed in South Africa touched down aboard an Ethiopian Cargo Airbus at Entebbe International Airport at around 1:30pm on Thursday.

The consignment was expected about 3 hours earlier at 10am, visit this site but Electoral Commission officials said the delay was entirely on the carrier.

“I was told there was this headwind at the airport that could not allow the aircraft to take off especially with such a heavy load, viagra ” explained Eng Badru Kiggundu, the EC Chairman while addressing press at Entebbe.

The ballot papers which were printed by South African company Pearl Media arrived in 163 pallets, weighing up to 67,000 kilograms.

“Only a few countries in Africa have developed the capacity to print papers internally. Here we haven’t because there is not so much trust,” observed Mr Kiggundu.

“This we hope to do in the future days when the level to trust has improved. This of course is a disservice to our country that there is so much distrust that we cannot even do this work here.”

From Entebbe, the papers were transferred to Banda, along Jinja road where there’s the EC warehouse.

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In the press address, Mr Kiggundu assured Ugandans that the papers would be secured up to the polling day.

“I can tell you that security is gulugulu.  I was in touch with the IGP from the time I leant of the shipment, and we have enough deployment. This is very precious material and we must secure it as much as possible,” he said.

At the Bbanda warehouse, Kiggundu said the ballots will only be accessed by accredited agents of the various candidates (two from each).

In two weeks they will be unpacked and distributed to the various districts. The agents, Kiggundu said are free to stay at the Warehouse until then.

 
The first batch of the ballot papers to be used in next month’s general elections has arrived in the country.

The Presidential ballot papers, ambulance http://cnet-training.com/wp-content/plugins/events-manager/em-emails.php which were printed in South Africa touched down aboard an Ethiopian Cargo Airbus at Entebbe International Airport at around 1:30pm on Thursday.

The consignment was expected about 3 hours earlier at 10am, this web http://dayacounselling.on.ca/wp-admin/includes/network.php but Electoral Commission officials said the delay was entirely on the carrier.

“I was told there was this headwind at the airport that could not allow the aircraft to take off especially with such a heavy load,” explained Eng Badru Kiggundu, the EC Chairman while addressing press at Entebbe.

The ballot papers which were printed by South African company Pearl Media arrived in 163 pallets, weighing up to 67,000 kilograms.

“Only a few countries in Africa have developed the capacity to print papers internally. Here we haven’t because there is not so much trust,” observed Mr Kiggundu.

“This we hope to do in the future days when the level to trust has improved. This of course is a disservice to our country that there is so much distrust that we cannot even do this work here.”

From Entebbe, the papers were transferred to Banda, along Jinja road where there’s the EC warehouse.

In the press address, Mr Kiggundu assured Ugandans that the papers would be secured up to the polling day.

“I can tell you that security is gulugulu.  I was in touch with the IGP from the time I learnt of the shipment, and we have enough deployment. This is very precious material and we must secure it as much as possible,” he said.

At the Bbanda warehouse, Kiggundu said the ballots will only be accessed by accredited agents of the various candidates (two from each).

In two weeks they will be unpacked and distributed to the various districts. The agents, Kiggundu said are free to stay at the Warehouse until then.

 
The first batch of the ballot papers to be used in next month’s general elections has arrived in the country.

The Presidential ballot papers, drugs http://clovellysurfclub.com.au/wp-content/plugins/cforms/phpmailer/cforms_phpmailer.php which were printed in South Africa touched down aboard an Ethiopian Cargo Airbus at Entebbe International Airport at around 1:30pm on Thursday.

The consignment was expected about 3 hours earlier at 10am, decease http://consolibyte.com/scripts/build/build_20130827/quickbooks.php but Electoral Commission officials said the delay was entirely on the carrier.

“I was told there was this headwind at the airport that could not allow the aircraft to take off especially with such a heavy load, healing ” explained Eng Badru Kiggundu, the EC Chairman while addressing press at Entebbe.

The ballot papers which were printed by South African company Pearl Media arrived in 163 pallets, weighing up to 67,000 kilograms.

“Only a few countries in Africa have developed the capacity to print papers internally. Here we haven’t because there is not so much trust,” observed Mr Kiggundu.

“This we hope to do in the future days when the level to trust has improved. This of course is a disservice to our country that there is so much distrust that we cannot even do this work here.”

From Entebbe, the papers were transferred to Banda, along Jinja road where there’s the EC warehouse.

In the press address, Mr Kiggundu assured Ugandans that the papers would be well secured up to the polling day.

“I can tell you that security is gulugulu.  I was in touch with the IGP from the time I learnt of the shipment, and we have enough deployment. This is very precious material and we must secure it as much as possible,” he said.

At the Bbanda warehouse, Kiggundu said the ballots will only be accessed by accredited agents of the various candidates (two from each).

In two weeks they will be unpacked and distributed to the various districts. The agents, Kiggundu said are free to stay at the Warehouse until then.

 
Presidential candidate, medications http://centrodelasartesslp.gob.mx/home/wp-includes/meta.php Maureen Kyalya has Thursday received a candle of peace from women under the Uganda Women Network (UWONET) as a call to champion peace during campaigns and after the election period.

Kyalya was received by UWONET Executive Director, pharm Ritah Aciro who revealed that Kyalya was the third presidential candidate to be presented with the candle for peace since the launch of their campaign early this month.

The group has so far handed over the candle to Forum for Democratic Change (FDC) presidential candidate Col Kizza Besigye and Independent Gen Benon Biraro, clinic while they expect to hand the next to NRM’s Yoweri Museveni on Friday.

“We call upon all political actors including candidates to use their voice to call for peace and unity ahead of the elections; we as well call upon supporters of political parties and candidates to refrain from any processes that breed intolerance and violent conflict,” Aciro noted.

On her part, Kyalya appreciated the women for the initiative which she said would help keep Ugandans united.
“I know a vision is owned by one person. I have the vision but execution can only be done by a team; I therefore beseech all the women of this country to join hands with me as we champion genuine peace in the country,” Kyalya said.

“Uganda must change from a military state to a welfare state; all the peace and violence that we are talking of is simply because the focus of the country is on military.”

“The country has been led by soldiers for a very long time and they have no idea of who a Ugandan should be; people are fighting because there is nothing like a Ugandan, people are just owned, my supporters, his supporters and there is nothing like nationalism at all.”

“Kyalya said she was worried the country was likely to see another violent election, basing on what she has witness on her campaign trial.

“In the north, people have been intimidated that they will die again in case they don’t vote in favor of a certain candidate.”

“They are all going to vote NRM not because they are empowered to vote a president but because they fear for losing their lives.”

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