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In 2017, the Ugandan government funded a coffee shop project in Arua, which remains incomplete. Despite training local youths in business skills, the facility has now become a waste dumping site, leaving the trainees without opportunities to utilize their knowledge
In the Masaka region, families are secretly forcing disabled male and female adolescents to undergo birth control procedures like vasectomy and female sterilization, as well as other inhumane methods to prevent sexual activity. This issue is prevalent in Masaka, Kalangala, Kyotera, and Rakai. Parents and guardians justify their actions, believing disabled teens are incapable of raising children. Although some affected teens have spoken up, local organizations like MADIPHA and other NGOs struggle to intervene due to the secretive nature of these practices.
Sand. Is it a blessing or a curse? Whereas it’s a precious raw material for construction, tiles, glass and computers, sand has become a different ball game for Ugandans when it gets out of the ground or Lake Victoria. As Gerald Tenywa found out in this investigation, the trade in sand is poorly regulated and is benefiting a few people including foreigners who operate in cartels backed by politicians.
Dr. Silver Mugisha on how water is lost in Uganda and also talks about his achievements as the Managing Director of the National Water and Sewerage Corporation for 30 years.
Dr. Oledo explains why he led a team of medical workers and knelt before President Museveni and asked him to contest again.
The Dark Side of Labor Externalization is a documentary that is seeking to reemphasize the dangerous conditions of Ugandan workers in the Gulf. Much has been said about the improvement of the working conditions, mistreatment, and risks but the cases of maltreatment that are sometimes fatal have only increased. The documentary captures real-life experiences, those that have returned in bad shape, and an unfortunate fatal case.