According to Bishop Ssebaggala, leadership comes from God and is never bought advising those intending to secure votes through splashing money to instead invest it in development projects benefiting the entire country.
Simon Muwanga Kabogoza, the Chief Executive Officer of Buganda Land Board, says that following the 2016 boundary opening exercise, they instructed all residents who had registered with BLB with intentions of acquiring titles (Kyapa mungalo) they advised them to visit the diocesan land office to prove their tenancy.
Isaac Mutyaba says that he purchased the land and settled there in 1976 before the church started most of its projects. He says that when the church started expanding, he sought a platform with the church to legalize and renew his tenancy in vain.
Bishop Ssebaggala says he receives a number of telephone calls on a daily basis complaining about inhuman activities mounted against innocent people by security personnel in the district but nothing has been done by those in power despite of taking the initiative to report these concerns to them.
The Mukono Diocesan Secretary, Canon John Ssebudde has faulted Nambooze for dragging the Bishop in her political campaigns. He explains that they started registering first grade when the diocese took over the management of Bishop West primary school. The school registered 20 first grades in the last Primary Leaving Examinations.
Debrah Zawedde Ssetyabule, the Manager of Entrepreneurship center, says they are operating the workshop in partnership with Uganda Tailoring Association, which is responsible for producing and distribution of government masks in the country. He says they are also targeting the wider market of church founded schools and institutions.
Lay readers are ordinary worshippers, usually, members of the congregation called to preach or lead services, but not called to full-time ministry. They are often called upon to prepare and conduct services, take leadership roles in committees, training and sacramental preparations.
The Bishop of Mukono Diocese, James William Ssebaggala notes that they haven’t given up on the process of acquiring a frequency for the station in Mukono district and attributes the delay to the change of leadership at UCC.
According to the structural plan, the abattoir will comprise of storage facilities to avoid contamination and a collection center for waste products. About 80 pigs will be slaughtered at the facility each day once completed.
Canon John Ssebudde, the Mukono Diocesan Secretary, says the synod and the diocesan chancellor are y handling the matter and are yet to give their final verdict that shall be respected. He says despite receiving information about the donation, they didn’t authorize the construction of classroom block.