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The Resident District Commissioner monitors and inspects Government services and may sensitize the populace on government policies and programs; advise the District Chairperson on matters of national nature that may affect the district; draw the attention of the Auditor General to the need for special investigation audits etc.
The local government system is based on the district as a unit under which there are lower local governments and administrative units. Local government councils in a district are the District or City Council, the Municipal Council, the City Division Council, the Municipal Division Council, the Sub-County Council, the Town Council. The administrative unit councils in a district are the County Council, the Parish or Ward Council and the Village Council.
Indigenous Communities are distinct tribal groups indigenous to a particular area. In Uganda there are Sixty-five indigenous communities in Uganda. These are the Acholi, Aliba, Alur, Aringa, Baamba, Babukusu, Babwisi, Bafumbira, Baganda, Bagisu, Bagungu, Bagwe, Bagwere, Bahehe, Bahororo, Bakenyi, Bakiga, Bakonzo, Banyabindi, Banyabutumbi, Banyankore, Banyara, Banyaruguru, Banyarwanda, Banyole, Banyoro, Baruli, Barundi, Basamia, Basoga, Basongora, Batagwenda, Batoro, Batuku, Batwa, Chope, Dodoth, Ethur, Gimara, Ik (Teuso), Iteso, Jie, Jonam, Jophadhola, Kakwa, Karimojong, Kebu (Okebu), Kuku, Kumam, Langi, Lendu, Lugbara, Madi, Mening, Mvuba, Napore, Ngikutio, Nubi, Nyangia, Pokot, Reli, Sabiny, Shana, So (Tepeth) and Vonoma. (The Constitution of Uganda – Schedule 3)
There are diverse ethnic groups in Uganda who are mainly Bantus and Nilotes. The nilotes include the Lango and the Acholi, Iteso, and Karamojong who occupy the Eastern and the Northern part of the country. Lake Kyoga forms the northern boundary for the Bantu speaking peoples. The main Bantu speaking communities are the Baganda, Ankole, Toro, Banyoro, Basoga and the Gishu among
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During his tenure, president Museveni decentralized political, administrative, and fiscal responsibilities to the district level. This aimed at improving service delivery; broaden democratic space, and general rural development in the country. At this time, the life expectancy at birth was at about 46.5 years, in the 1990s (Barnett and Blaikie 1992).
3002, 1). By 1986, Uganda had been one of the first African countries that collaborated with the World Health Organization [WHO] in drafting its own national aids control program consisted of 13 AIDS control programs (Alwano-Edyegu and Marum 1999, 7). The government and the Ugandan citizens’ combined efforts, supported by international organizations have paid off well, with Uganda today as the sole country in the world to have reduced significantly HIV sero-prevalence rates, specifically among young adults (Konde-Lule 1995, 31; World Bank [WB] 1999, 92; Boerma et al.
In this scenario, the industries of such a country, which depend heavily on infrastructure, stand to suffer. In first world countries, where the state of the infrastructure and industries is in a fairly advanced stage, this problem does not arise, since the damage that is caused by an insurrection may soon be set right through the efficiency of the political infrastructure that is already in place.
However, his work has been exemplary, he has displayed exceptional cultural sensitivity and all timelines and budgets have been adhered to. Under such circumstances, how does Green decide on the future course of action? Should he retain Martin in his role and provide him support?
The population growth rate as estimated in 2008 was approx 3.6%. The death rate was high due to HIV/AIDS in this region. The death rate was 12.32 per thousand populations. Life expectancy at birth is 52.34 years for the total population. The population is mix