Crime & Investigation

UK: Murderer of Ugandan Woman Gets 27 Years in Jail

As the second Presidential debate draws closer, visit this site seasoned political journalist and BBC presenter Allan Kasujja has said he won’t be moderating the second debate.

The Inter Religious Council of Uganda (IRCU) recently announced that the debate is slated for February 13 but is yet to confirm who will be moderating it.

Kasujja moderated the first ever Presidential debate on January 15 alongside Nancy Kacungira in what most Ugandans admitted was a historic event in Uganda’s politics.

On Thursday, Kasujja tweeted; “Uganda, I will not be moderating the forthcoming presidential debate due to other commitments.”

Given his tested experience in analyzing local politics and coupled with his exposure on an international broadcaster (BBC), Kasujja grilled the candidates with the hard questions.

He put the top contenders; Kizza Besigye and Amama Mbabazi on the spotlight especially to explain what makes them different from their political adversary, President Museveni.

However, some sections of the public accused Kasujja for going personal especially while quizzing Dr. Besigye.

The moderator seemingly pressed hard on the FDC candidate sometimes leaving him no time to explain.


In fact, at some point the co-moderator, Kacungira had to interrupt their engagement after it had extended outside the allocated time to accord other candidates a chance.

Nevertheless, Kasujja’s eloquence and exposure added quality to the debate.

Following the announcement of his absence in the February 13 debate, some people have since suggested that veteran journalist and VOA talk show host, Shaka Ssali be considered.
Lodger , viagra 23, viagra buy a mechanic who raped a UK-based Ugandan lawyer, Elizabeth Nnyanzi, 31, has been sentenced to 27 years in jail.

Nyanzi was last year brutally strangled to death after rejecting Kibisu at a party.

The incident occurred at Nnyanzi’s £600,000 family home in Harrow, North West London

Daily Mail reports that the BMW technician attacked the Imperial College graduate and paralegal at London firm Herbert Smith Freehills then went to work, later telling police an attacker had broken into the house.

He sobbed in the dock as prosecutor Mark Heywood QC told how Kibisu returned home on August 14 after a girl at a party rejected his sexual advances.

He said: ‘The defendant returned home to where he was living with very close family friends, having been out for almost the entire night.

‘He then took the very gravest advantage of those who had given him a home by first sexually attacking and then killing Elizabeth Nnyanzi – one of the daughters of the house – who was then alone in the property and in her own bedroom.’

Coreen (Nyanzi’s mother) and Kibisu’s mothers had been friends since their twenties and he added: ‘The association between the two families had been close and long-standing.

‘In the case of the defendant he had been given a home by the Nnyanzi family for approximately nine months.’

At the time Miss Nnyanzi’s solicitor father Joseph lived in Uganda, while her two sisters Antonia and Cressida also lived away and Kibisu moved in on an ‘extended guest invitation.’

He telephoned police at 6pm on the 15th August, claiming Miss Nnyanzi had been attacked by an intruder.

Kibisu used tools to make it appear the patio doors were forced open, and sent texts to Miss Nnyanzi’s phone in a ‘deliberate’ attempt to cover his trail.

She was discovered in her bedroom with asphyxiation marks and with a pair of knickers on inside out.

Peter Kibisu was convicted of murder
Peter Kibisu was convicted of murder

‘There was no intimacy between them and never had there been,’ said Mr Heywood.

‘She looked down on him as a much younger cousin, and one account says that Elizabeth would have been horrified and rejected any such advance.’

A victim impact statement from Coleen said her life had been ‘shattered’ and said: ‘Elizabeth was a kind, caring and loving eldest daughter who used her extensive knowledge to help others.

‘She would always go beyond the call of duty to help others.

‘Now we no longer benefit from her guidance and help, and we can’t begin to comprehend how Peter Kibisu has turned on us.

‘At the request of his mother Mary, we helped him in his hour of need. He was homeless and we took him in.


‘How did he repay us? He raped and killed our daughter.’

Jailing Kibisu for life, Judge Richard Marks said his crimes were ‘a horrendous betrayal of the trust and hospitality’ extended to him.

‘That is a home in which you two lived – the situation being your respective mothers had been friends for very many years,’ he said.

‘When you found yourself homeless in around November 2014, Elizabeth’s mother, out of the kindness of her own heart, took you in.

‘Such was the closeness of your relationship with them, you referred to Elizabeth as being your cousin and her mother as being your aunt.

‘You had a close friendship with Elizabeth, albeit she was about seven years older than you. There was no suggestion at all it was one involving intimacy.’

‘What had happened, was that shortly after you came home that morning substantially under the influence of drink and drugs, you had raped and then strangled her,’ he continued.

‘She was a talented musician, a deeply loved sister and daughter and her family have been understandably devastated by what became of her at your hands.’

Judge Marks added that she was an ‘outstanding’ individual with huge potential ahead of her.

‘What you did that morning was truly shocking.

‘Your acts were those of unspeakable wickedness and it’s frankly hard to comprehend how you could have done that to anybody, still less to a young person like her, who was to all intents and purposes family.

Kibisu used tools to make it appear the patio doors were forced open, and sent texts to Miss Nnyanzi’s phone in a ‘deliberate’ attempt to cover his trail


Wearing a grey suit and blue tie today, Kibisu sobbed as his handwritten letter was read out.

‘I can only express my deepest regret to you all for having caused you so much pain, but also recognise sorry will never be good enough,’ he said.

‘I know nothing can bring Elizabeth back and for this I am truly sorry and remorseful.

‘I appreciate everything you have done for me. You took me in like a son and I abused the position of trust. This was not the way I intended to repay you for all your kindness.’

Nnyanzi completed her bachelor’s degree in medicine at Liverpool University and master’s at Imperial before switching to law.

Described as ‘truly unique’ by her sisters, she had worked for several charities and only returned from working in Uganda months prior to her death.

Kibisu pleaded guilty to rape and murder in November and December last year.

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