Barak Obama Wants to Meet the Ugandan Tyrant

 Yoweri museveni This thug has stormed the Uganda High Courts with Guns to decapitate the judicial system. The Police is paramilitary and run by an Army general who is only answerable to the the Tyrant. Uganda state criminal gang is still at large and continues to be protected by western regimes. Barak Obama’s Secretary of State Hillary Clinton represents a genocidal mindset that has been the author of African genocide in the last 15 years. Uganda criminals Uganda War criminal still at large

The term crimes against humanity has come to mean anything atrocious committed on a large scale. This is not, however, the original meaning nor the technical one. The term originated in the 1907 Hague Convention preamble, which codified the customary law of armed conflict. Yoweri Museveni This codification was based on existing State practices that derived from those values and principles deemed to constitute the “laws of humanity,” as reflected throughout history in different cultures. Yoweri Museveni Yoweri Museveni is responsible for 2 major genocides in Africa- Uganda and Congo DRC. 5.2 million dead!! Yoweri Museveni makes Polpot look like Mother Theresa Dictator museveni Yoweri Museveni is the most evil man on the African Continent. The two previous American regimes; Bill Clinton and George Bush, funded him 100% to carry out genocide’s in Uganda, Sudan, Somalia and Ituri, DR Congo. Will Barak Obama continue to support genocidal tyrants like Yoweri Museveni? or will he play the House Negro cry of Zimbabwe and Darfur?

janet museveni

The Tyrant’s Bitch is another nasty piece of work; She run’s Brothels in Baghdad and also supplies slave labour (she swindles their wages) to the American occupiers to work as auxiliary workers. Yoweri-museveni The Tyrant loves to lockup critics in safe-houses that are controlled by him. Will Barak Obama shake hands with such a criminal or will he standup and walk the walk? I doubt because Barak Obama is another House Negro in the Zionist Mafia.


3 thoughts on “Barak Obama Wants to Meet the Ugandan Tyrant

  1. Fala(sounds: far-ler) is the universal word in Uganda that comes from Swahili slang for a willing idiot!
    However, you’re right to call him a “Useful idiot” . Idiots like Museveni are very useful for any American and British genocidal projects in Africa.

    This week he appointed his wife Janet Museveni as disaster and Preparedeness mininister for Karamoja. Why Karamoja? very interesting, because Karamoja (in North Eastern Uganda) is seated on large deposits of Gold estimated to be in Trillion (US) dollars. Oil and Urenium samples have also been found in this part of the country. What Preparedeness does Karamoja need?
    A piece on Karamoja will be put together plus comics of janet Museveni very soon!

    Ben Jones has just been to Karamoja and wrote this:

    When I was doing research in Uganda back in 2001, one thing I wanted to do was to visit Kidepo national park. This is on the northern side of the Karamoja region, a part of Uganda famed for its isolation and difference. Going to Kidepo is the usual sort of privilege that comes to academics, journalists and development types working in Uganda.

    Karamoja is populated by the Karamojong. Theirs is a society whose outward appearance resembles that of the Maasai pastoralists, who move their cattle around a tough landscape in search of grazing.

    Karamoja has a cattle culture and the Karamojong are notorious as cattle raiders. Unlike most other Ugandans, many Karamojong shun western-style clothes and instead wear “traditional” dress of a blanket -like shawl, often in red and black. The women wear elaborate beadwork.

    I travelled up to Kidepo in a rented car with a friend who was doing some research in Kampala. On the way up we hit a straight bit of road that was remarkably well graded by Ugandan standards. We sped along. After about 40 miles the road took a sharp turn to the right. We did not. The vehicle rolled, the windscreen smashed and the roof of the car caved in. We clambered out to see the wreckage. My friend’s arm was badly cut. We were about 10 miles from the district capital of Kotido on a road where you can wait hours before meeting another vehicle.

    Some Karamojong men came up, a couple on bicycles, most on foot. They tutted in sympathy at our situation, and through my broken Ateso – a language with some similarities to that spoken in the Karamoja region – we got my friend on to the back of a bicycle and off to Kotido. It was hoped that he could send someone back to help me when he got there. It took him a few hours and I had to sit with the vehicle and my Karamojong acquaintances.

    My friend and I had quite a lot of stuff in the back. The hotel business at Kidepo was fairly run down because of insecurity in the region, and you “camped” at the lodge with your own supplies. We had some pretty valuable stuff – fuel, money, food. I sat with these men, many of whom carried AK-47s and waited. I shared some food and a bit of conversation.

    After about four hours, two vehicles came to pick me up, one from a Catholic mission and the other from Oxfam. The Catholic vehicle included Father Declan O’Toole, an Irish priest working at the mission station in Panyangara on the outskirts of Kotido. The first thing he did was offer me a beer. We thanked the Karamojong men who had looked after me and went on our way.

    The reason I start a piece on the Karamojong with this particular story is to give some humanity to the place. For people in the Teso region, and for most Ugandans, the Karamojong are seen as a backward, violent people. For development workers and government officials, Karamoja is a “problem” that needs “solving”. In official and popular representations of the region, the Karamojong are presented as uncivilised, stubborn and trigger-happy, a sort of vestigial reminder of a past most Ugandans have left behind. At best the region is seen as some sort of Wild West, where guns make the law and where “decent people” are only be found in the towns.

    For all its “backwardness”, though, the “problem” of Karamoja can only be understood in context.

    There is the national park in Kidepo; the guns come in from Somalia, Kenya and Sudan. There are church missions, schools and medical centres and NGOs doing development work. There are mining companies interested in gold and other minerals. On a second visit to the region (this time by bus) we ended up at a military outpost where there were Congolese women who had been brought along by Ugandan soldiers. The reason the road that we crashed on was so well appointed was because the Ugandan president had visited a few months earlier to begin a “disarmament” effort in the region. (The reason I use so many “scare quotes” when writing about Karamoja is that what is said about the region often has only a tenuous relationship to reality. “Disarmament” has brought only more conflict, and the Karamoja “problem” is not endemic to Karamojong society, it has a lot to do with the government and the army).

    The pacification of Karamoja in recent years has involved a large army presence there. The racism that pervades the way Ugandans talk about Karamoja also permeates the way soldiers think and act. The historian Ben Knighton writes of government soldiers forcing women to eat the traditional beads as a way of promoting “civilised dress” – a reminder of what civilisation often means.

    The priest who had helped me on the day of the crash was killed a few months later, not by Karamojong warriors, but by army soldiers at a checkpoint. He had been compiling reports on the atrocities committed by the Ugandan army against the people of Karamoja.



  2. why is the western countries continue to
    support such corrupt regim who enrich
    them selves at the expense of their subject


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