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NRM'S 30 YEARS OF SUCCESS AND FAILURES
Transcript of NRM'S 30 YEARS OF SUCCESS AND FAILURES
On January 29, 1986 Yoweri Kaguta Museveni took the oath of office as Uganda’s 9th president under National Resistance Movement (NRM), with a promise of “not a mere change of guard but a fundamental change.”
He promised to rule for only one term but he has now stayed for 30 years.
Studying before 1986 was for the rich and its quality was too poor but after NRM taking power, the poorest Ugandan can now afford to be at school due to Universal Primary Education introduced by the NRM govermnt and Universal Secondary Education which allows people to study for free.
The quality of education also improved and this regime has allowed many investors to invest in education and that is why there are many private schools and universities.
The Uganda we see today is incomparable to the Uganda before 1986 – in fact by January 1986, Uganda was a failed state.
BETTER HEALTH CARE
Congratulations Museveni, the man behind NRM
NRM, UGANDA'S SHIELD
30 Years Journey of NRM
NATIONAL RESISTANCE ARMY FLAG BEARER H.E YOWERI MUSEVENI KAGUTA
DEMOCRACY IS WITNESSED
Freedom to vote
Independent electoral commission
Freedom to campaign
IMPROVEMENT IN AGRICULTURE
BETTER INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITIES
HIGH RATE OF CORRUPTION
DEVELOPMENT IN THE TOURISM SECTOR
Corruption in Uganda has been getting worse, according to the global Corruption Perception Index (CPI). Uganda was ranked 127th in 2010, 143 in 2011, 130 in 2012, 140 in 2013, and 142 in 2014. In terms of CPI, the higher the corruption, the higher is the ranking.
ACUTE POVERTY IN RURAL AREAS
Ninety-two percent of the poor live in rural areas even though 89 percent of the population is actually classified as rural. Not only is poverty more widespread in rural areas, it is also more severe. Thus, poverty-related indicators – including household size, dependency ratio and illiteracy – are higher for rural Uganda
POOR HEALTH SERVICES
Severe shortages in the number of healthcare workers in Uganda could continue to reduce life expectancy unless government works to reverse the trend, claim local health authorities
Uganda’s struggling education system
POOR EDUCATION SYSTEM
The continued brutal attacks on Ugandan civilians by police is really angering many of us Citizens of this nation. I don’t know if Uganda police is still following its motto “Enforce Law and Order” and i still wonder if there is any clause in our constitution that gives police powers to brutalize people?