Capital of Uganda
In this episode, I host Harmony Kyomugisha Muhwezi also goes by Harmonie Kay. Harmony is a multitalented person. She is an actor, a brand influencer, an executive chef, and Kampala's karaoke queen. While on the podcast she walks us through the journey of her different careers and her life stories. Harmony also sends a message of encouragement to all the young girls looking up to her. Tune in to listen to our conversation! #kampala #karaoke #actorslife #uganda #film --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/bonny-kibuuka/message
Children aren't cheap. The cost of living crisis is pushing parents to the edge of their finances, worrying about paying for essentials like food, clothing and, for many, childcare. We'll take a look at Chile, which according to data from the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), is one of the lowest ranking when it comes to public spending on early childhood education. Natalia Aránguiz lives in Chile and has two children- she speaks to Leanna Byrne about her rising costs. Ann Hedgepeth, chief of policy and advocacy at non-profit organisation Child Care Aware of America, says the national average price of childcare was around $10,600 per year. She says one of the main factors is getting the right staff. Seven thousand miles away in Kampala in Uganda, one childcare business owner is facing the same issues. Manuela Mulondo is chief executive and founder of Cradle, a childcare, lactation and education centre. She says people never think about childcare companies when they are talking about price rises, but says it's very expensive to look after children. Presenter/producer: Leanna Byrne (Image: Child and parent. Credit: PA)
Uganda hii leo imetangaza kutokomeza mlipuko wa ugonjwa wa Ebola uliosababishwa na virusi aina ya Sudan, ikiwa ni chini ya miezi minne tangu kuthibitishwa kwa mgonjwa wa kwanza kwenye wilaya ya Mubende nchini humo 20 mwezi Septemba mwaka jana.Taarifa iliyotolewa na shirika la Umoja wa Mataifa la afya ulimwenguni WHO katika miji ya Brazaville, Congo na Kampala, Uganda imemnukuu Waziri wa afya wa Uganda Dkt. Jane Ruth Aceng Acero akisema wameweza kutokomeza ugonjwa huo haraka kutokana na kutekeleza kwa kasi mikakati muhimu ya udhibiti, usimamizi, ufuatiliaji wa wagonjwa na waambata wao sambamba na hatua za kinga na udhibiti wa maambukizi. Dkt. Acero amesema “pamoja na kupanua wito wa juhudi zetu na kuimarisha hatua zetu kwenye wilaya tisa zilizokuwa zimeathiriwa na Ebola, siri kuu ya mafanikio ni uelewa wa jamii zetu kuhusu umuhimu wa kile kilichopaswa kufanyika ili kutokomeza Ebola.” Hii ilikuwa ni mara ya kwanza kwa Uganda kuwa na mlipuko wa Ebola ya virusi vya Sudan katika muongo mzima, ingawa ni mlipuko wa tano kwa ujumla wa ugonjwa wa Ebola. Taarifa hiyo imesema kulikuwa na wagonjwa 164 ambapo 142 walithibitishwa na 22 ni washukiwa. Kati yao hao, wagonjwa waliothibitishwa kufa kwa Ebola ni 55 ilhali 87 walipona. Zaidi ya watu 4000 ambao walikuwa waambata wa wagonjwa hao walifuatiliwa na afya yao kufuatiliwa kwa karibu kwa siku 21. Mgonjwa wa mwisho aliruhusiwa kutoka hospitali tarehe 30 mwezi Novemba mwaka jana ambapo siku 42 za kuhesabu ili kuona hakuna tena mgonjwa zilianza na hadi leo hakuna mgonjwa mpya wa Ebola. Mkurugenzi Mkuu wa WHO Dkt. Tedros Ghebreyesu amepongeza Uganda kwa hatua za kina ambazo zimefanikisha Ushindi wa leo wa kutokomeza Ebola. Amesema hatua ya leo inadhihirisha kuwa Ebola inaweza kutokomezwa pindi mfumo mzima unapofanya kazi pamoja,kuanzia kuwa na mfumo wa kutoa tahadhari, hadi kusaka na kuhudumia walioambukizwa pamoja na waambata wao bila kusahau kupata ushirikiano kutoka kwa jamii zilizoathirika. Dkt. Tedros amesema mafundisho kutokana nah atua za mlipuko huu uliotokomezwa na mifumo iliyowezesha kutokomeza ugonjwa huo utalinda waganda na wengineo katika miaka ijayo.
It's Monday, January 2nd, A.D. 2023. This is The Worldview in 5 Minutes heard at www.TheWorldview.com. I'm Adam McManus. By Adam McManus (Adam@TheWorldview.com) Ugandan Muslims sprayed pastor with acid in the face A pastor has lost nearly all his vision after Muslim extremists lured him into an ambush in Uganda's capital city and sprayed him with acid, reports Morning Star News. Pastor Frank Mutabaazi of Mbarara can see only dimly out of one eye and has trouble eating and talking due to the burns from the acid attack on December 22 in Kampala. His shoulder was also seriously burned, and he cannot sleep without painkillers. After the pastor preached at an evening service of a church in the Kasubi area of Kampala, a Muslim extremist, pretending to be a congregation member greeted him, praised him for his “wonderful sermon,” asked for a ride, and later three Muslims ambushed him, spraying acid in his face. They called the pastor a deceiver who was not worthy to live. John 3:20 says, “Everyone who does evil hates the light.” Pope Benedict died at 95 Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI, who will forever be remembered as the first pontiff in 600 years to resign from the job, died Saturday, reports the Associated Press. He was 95. Benedict stunned the world on February 11, 2013, when he announced, in his typical, soft-spoken Latin, that he no longer had the strength to run the 1.2 billion-strong Catholic Church that he had steered for eight years through scandal and indifference. And now Pope Francis will celebrate Benedict's funeral Mass on Thursday, the first time in the modern age that a current pope will eulogize a retired one. The former Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger never wanted to be pope, planning at age 78 to spend his final years writing in the “peace and quiet” of his native Bavaria. Being elected pope, he once said, felt like a “guillotine” had come down on him. Barbara Walters dead at 93 Barbara Walters, the trailblazing television news broadcaster and longtime ABC News anchor and correspondent, died Friday, reports ABC News. She was 93. Walters joined ABC News in 1976, becoming the first female anchor on an evening news program. Three years later, she became a co-host of "20/20," and in 1997, she launched "The View," a leftist talk program co-hosted by women. She was married four times to three different men. USA Today names Richard Levine — a man — among its 'Women of the Year' The editors at USA Today have officially drunk the “woke” Kool-Aid. The paper named Richard Levine — a man pretending to be a woman named “Rachel” -- among its “Women of the Year.” USA Today described Richard Levine as “the highest-ranking openly transgender official when the Senate confirmed her as assistant secretary of health in October 2021.” To be clear, Richard Levine has taken estrogen for years, has chosen mutilating surgeries, dresses like a woman, and now calls himself “Rachel” Levine. The final vote was 52-48. Two Republican Senators Lisa Murkowski of Alaska and Susan Collins of Maine, to their shame, joined all Democrats in supporting Levine. Genesis 1:27 says, “So God created man in His own image, in the image of God He created them; male and female, He created them.” 2,500 pack Indiana library for Kirk Cameron story hour Last Thursday, 2,500 people packed the Indianapolis Public Library to hear Christian actor Kirk Cameron read his new children's book As You Grow after a debacle surrounding the actor's allegations that his request to host the event was initially denied, reports The Christian Post. The story hour booked by Cameron and his publisher, Brave Books, garnered large masses of people, forming an overflow crowd. A video posted on Twitter shows overflow attendees packed in the aisles of the library as there was no remaining space in the booked room. In a public letter, Cameron questioned if he was prevented from reading his Christian children's book because his race and the book's Christian content didn't fit the library staff's view of diversity. The book aims to use "brilliant art [to teach] the Biblical truths of the Fruit of the Spirit.” Galatians 5:22-23 says, “But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, patience, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness and self-control.” Cameron and Brave Books claim that over 50 public libraries have denied them the opportunity to host story-hour events. For many of those libraries, Drag Queen Story Hour events are typically included in their programs for children. Brother Andrew's life remembered And finally, as The Worldview looks back on the notable Christians who died in 2022, another disciple worth mentioning is Brother Andrew who died on September 27th at the age of 94. Brother Andrew earned the nickname "God's Smuggler" for his daring Bible deliveries behind the Iron Curtain at the height of the Cold War and was known by many for his adventurous faith and intensely devoted prayer life. Appearing on The 700 Club with Pat Robertson, he said this. BROTHER ANDREW: “My smuggler's prayer is when I say, ‘Lord Jesus, when You were on Earth, You've made so many blind eyes to see. Now, it's the same job for You to make seeing eyes blind. But You've got to do it now!' And if He doesn't, then I've had it. I cannot outsmart the crossing guards. “Just think when I pull my car in there and I get out the show my papers. I've had situations where they took four hours to search -- two fellows in the front of my vehicle, two in the rear, two underneath, and two standing there to watch the expression on my face to see if I was getting nervous.” ROBERTSON: “And all the time they couldn't find the Bibles?” BROTHER ANDREW: “I've never lost one Bible in 20 years.” (laughter and applause) He founded Open Doors, the oldest worldwide ministry to persecuted Christians, it reaches 60 countries, where it provides Bibles, emergency relief, and vocational training to Christians who are persecuted because of their faith. Open Doors is celebrating 67 years of ministry. Toward the end of his life, Brother Andrew said he often was asked a pointed question. BROTHER ANDREW: “'Andrew, what do you want written on your tombstone?' I have options. One of them, sounds very pious, ‘He's not here. He is risen.' Or, like Oswald Chambers' gravestone I visited that graveyard in Zeitoun in Egypt. ‘Oswald Chambers: A disciple of Jesus Christ.' That gives glory to God. A disciple of Jesus Christ.” Close And that's The Worldview in 5 Minutes on this Monday, January 2nd, in the year of our Lord 2023. Subscribe by iTunes or email to our unique Christian newscast at www.TheWorldview.com. Or get the Generations app through Google Play or The App Store. I'm Adam McManus (Adam@TheWorldview.com). Seize the day for Jesus Christ.
On Daybreak Africa: Ghanaians buckle during the holiday season amid a record high inflation that has skyrocketed the cost of living and pushed locals into capping their expenses. Endangered mountain gorillas in East and Central Africa face mounting threats amid rising tensions between the Democratic Republic of Congo and Rwanda, despite efforts by both nations to improve gorilla conservation. Investigations commence into a stampede in Uganda's capital city, Kampala, that occurred over New Year's Eve and resulted in the death of at least nine people.
In our news wrap Sunday, Russia attacked Ukraine's capital city of Kyiv on New Year's Eve with drones and missiles, a bomb exploded near a military checkpoint in Kabul, Afghanistan, at least nine people died in a New Year's stampede in Kampala, Uganda, Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva was sworn in as Brazil's president, and singer Anita Pointer died after a battle with cancer. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
Happy New year! In this episode, I sit down with Deborah Laker. Deborah Laker's parents are originally from Gulu and Kitgum but she was born and raised in Kampala at Mulago hospital. Deborah attended only one school throughout her education for both primary and High school at Heritage International School in Muyenga. Later on, she moved to the United States of America for her college education at ORU in Tulsa Oklahoma. Listen to her story about her journey! And a great chat we had. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/bonny-kibuuka/message
In our news wrap Sunday, Russia attacked Ukraine's capital city of Kyiv on New Year's Eve with drones and missiles, a bomb exploded near a military checkpoint in Kabul, Afghanistan, at least nine people died in a New Year's stampede in Kampala, Uganda, Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva was sworn in as Brazil's president, and singer Anita Pointer died after a battle with cancer. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
It's possible that the question we focus on in this week's programme occurred to you as you were sipping on an Irish Coffee in Bubbles O'Leary's in Kampala, Uganda: Where can the most Irish pubs be found - in Ireland? Or in all other countries combined? The popularity and sheer ubiquity of Irish pubs is a thing to behold. In 2015, the Irish Pubs Global Federation said there was approximately 6500 Irish pubs doing business outside the Emerald Isle - and our own research tells us there's at least one Irish bar in more than 160 of the world's 195 countries. But what is the secret, the recipe for global success? And can the More or Less team track down a definite number, thus answering the question some of you will have pondered whilst settling into a firelit Irish bar on a scorching hot day in rural Hawaii.
DISCLAIMER: This episode originally aired on 18 August 2022. In recent years Uganda has made great progress in treating patients with kidney failure. They can now receive dialysis at several hospitals, which can sustain their health for many years. But for those who need a kidney transplant, for the time being they have no option but to travel overseas. Doctors at Mulago National Referral Hospital in Kampala have been working to make transplants possible on Ugandan soil. But with no legal framework for organ donation in place, changing the law is also part of their plans.
Hello there, welcome to my audio-vlog! My name is Humura Ruth and on today's episode, you'll be joining me for Christmas! Enjoy and remember, our Lord Jesus Christ is the reason for the season! - Humura Ruth (firstname.lastname@example.org) --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/humura-ruth/message
In this episode, I host Daniel Choudry, better known as “Sales Warrior.” Daniel was born in northern Uganda and later on moved to Kampala. While on the podcast he talks about his childhood background and he also shares a story on how he got abducted by the LRA rebels led by Joseph Kony. Tune in to listen to the full conversation --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/bonny-kibuuka/message
Ian Byrd, Team Leader of LifeLinks International Fellowship, talks with Peter Kasirivu, Lead Pastor of Gaba Community Church, Kampala, Uganda about his process of developing leaders and other keys to experiencing tremendous organizational growth.
The Ministry of Gender, Labour, and Social Development has instituted a committee to fight sexual violence and harassment in workplaces. The committee, which was launched in Kampala last week, constitutes 25 members from ministries, state agencies and non-governmental organisations.
"The psychoanalytic frame I have built in myself helps me to find a way to not go too near and not be too distant to a person. It is other than what we learn when we learn to be psychoanalysts. Then we have the opportunity to feel in a room where we are not in danger - it's more the patient that feels in danger. He is coming and he has fears - but we, knowing our room, our couch, we don't have many fears. But if you work as I did in an open field, in different houses, in different hospitals, in different orphanages, you are first full of fear and at the same time very curious about what happens and what can happen. It's not the same as if you are in your own practice. One of the most important things I had was my psychoanalytic setting in myself - in myself, not in the room in which I work. I can find a way that doesn't bring too much fear to the patient and at the same time finds some way to get nearer to him, to his inner problems than if I was just a friend or a religious woman." Episode Description: We begin by discussing the depth of human pain that Barbara encountered in her work in the poorest areas of Eastern Africa. She describes how essential her psychoanalytic sensibility was to enable her attunement to the closeness/distance space that was so important for mutual safety and understanding. She gives examples of the all-encompassing role of the Koran in those with whom she worked as well as the lack of a subjective self in many of the individuals she encountered. We learn of the effects of genital mutilation and the various reactions she had in seeing such suffering. We close with her sharing with us a bit of her personal story that has led her to this work. Our Guest: Dr. phil. Barbara Saegesser is a training analyst with the Swiss Psychoanalytical Society and a member of the IPA. She is president of the commission treating ethical problems in the Swiss Society of Psychoanalysis. Since 2005 she has worked part-time in Eastern Islamic African cities: Alexandria, Khartoum, Addis Ababa, Hawassa, Djibouti, Kampala, and Zanzibar. Her work has been in orphanages, with street boys, in baby shelters, psychiatric hospitals, and maternity wards for genitally mutilated women.
In this conversation, Raul speaks with Emmanuel Trinity about the work that he is doing to create jobs for young Africans. Emmanuel discusses his motivation for starting his company, era92 Creative, and his goal to create 10,000 jobs for Africans by 2028. So far, he has created 1500 jobs and is well on his way to hitting his goal. He also talks about the impact that his work is having on the lives of young Africans and what the future of work holds for Africa. Who's The Guest? Emmanuel Trinity is a serial social entrepreneur from Kampala, Uganda with a passion for upskilling the next generation of digital talent in preparation for jobs and entrepreneurial opportunities in Africa. He's the founder of era92 Creative- a Subscription Creative Services Social Enterprise powering the Next Generation of Digital Talent Across Africa. Trinity is also the co-founder of era92 Group, a group of social enterprises on a mission to reverse engineer poverty and create prosperity for Africans through businesses & microfinance. He has created 1500 jobs for youth from the slums of Uganda and is on a mission to create 10,000 jobs for young people across Africa. He has been featured on a few podcasts which include: We are for Good Disruptors for Good Highlights The importance of job creation in Africa The struggles of growing up in an urban war slum From being a street child to a designer for Coca Cola How a marketing internship led to a new career and life transformation for him The journey of creating 1700 skilled jobs in 7 years Power of education and drive in achieving success The ecosystem that they are creating Role of job creation in overcoming poverty What's the future of work in Africa look like Best places to learn more about Emmanuel Trinity Episode Resources Connect with Raul Hernandez Ochoa https://www.linkedin.com/in/dogoodwork/ https://twitter.com/rherochoa https://dogoodwork.io/ Connect with Emmanuel Trinity https://era92creative.com/ https://ug.linkedin.com/in/nsabaanye-emmanuel Review, Subscribe and Share If you like what you hear please leave a review by clicking here
#reggae #nvakampala#ugandareggae #maddoxssematimba #apass#uganda #reggaeroadblock #nvakampala Nva Kmapala Reggae Road Block is a mixtape or journey that explores the reggae scene of Uganda, Party animals will be surprised there is over 560 Reggae songs that have never been played or heard by the community in Uganda. so i take this responsibly to explore each and every segment in this scene, from love, consciousness, social problems to political arenas. HOSTED BY @djramson_twofivesix4783 FOLLOW BACK UP PAGE @djramson2562 (subscribe to his page ) FOR AUDIO MIXES MIXCLOUD ▶️ https://www.mixcloud.com/Djramson256/ MERCHANDISE ▶️ https://www.romussoundsinc.com/shop SOCIAL MEDIA FACEBOOK ▶️ https://www.Facebook.com/Djramson256 INSTAGRAM ▶️ https://www.instagram.com/ramson_twofivesix Subscribe follow or hit that notification button.
Nchini Uganda shirika la Umoja wa Mataifa la kuhudumia watoto, UNICEF limewezesha wanafunzi wa shule moja ya msingi nchini humo kufanya mtihani wa kuhitimu shule ya msingi baada ya shule hiyo kulazimika kufungwa na wanafunzi kuwekwa karantini kufuatia mwanafunzi mmoja kupata maambukizi ya Ebola, mlipuko uliotangazwa mwezi SEptemba mwaka huu.Tarehe 20 mwezi Septemba mwaka huu wa 2022, Wizara ya Afya nchini Uganda ilitangaza mlipuko wa Ebola, mlipuko ambao ulihatarisha kuvuruga mitihani ya kuhitimu elimu ya msingi kwa wanafunzi wa darasa la saba. Shule ya msingi ya Green Valley kwenye mji mkuu Kampala ilikuwa hatarini zaidi kwa sababu mwanafunzi mmoja aliambukizwa Ebola hivyo madarasa matatu yalifungwa na shule ikafungwa ili ifanyiwe usafi. Mpaka Katula ni Mkurugenzi wa Shule ya msingi Ya Green Valley. “Uhai wa walimu wangu, wanafunzi wangu na wangu mwenyewe ulikuwa hatarini, ningaliweza kuachia shule, kwa hiyo kufunga shule lilikuwa ni jambo dogo.” Shule hiyo ilifungwa wiki tatu kabla ya kufanyika kwa mtihani ambapo Ian Mugisha mmliki wa shule ya msingi Green Valley anafafanua kwamba.. “Hii mitihani hufanyika katika siku maalum iliyopangwa. Usipofanya siku hizo, hutaweza kufanya tena, lazima usubiri mwaka unaofuatia. Kwa maajabu Wizara ya Afya, Wizara ya Elimu na Bodi ya Taifa ya mitihani Uganda, walishirikiana kuona wanafunzi wanafanya mitihani na UNICEF ikasaidia.” Jane, jina lake hili si rasmi ni mmoja wa wanafunzi 30 waliokuwa karantini na anasema, « UNICEF imenisaidia vifaa vya kufanyia mtihani, mlo wa mchana na usafiri kutoka nyumbani hadi hapa. Nilifanya mitihani ya kuhitimu darasa la Saba nikiwa karantini na nina imani nimefanya vizuri.” Na Bwana Katula anarejea na shukrani akisema, “sijui hii shule ingalifanya bila UNICEF kuingilia kati. Lakini kile ninachoweza kusema, asante UNICEF.”
Issa whole episode on parenting people! So Cathy decided to gallivant and live out her soft life dreams - this episode finds her at Kalangala Island (L.Victoria) while at a retreat with the rest of her teammates from Fun Factory. Think beautiful beaches, sand and cocktails - eh maama. As for Solaire, she was left alone & frightened in the dusty city of Kampala. Isaac Kuddzu & Destinee Mutasa join Cathy to talk about what being a father looks like for them and their views on parenting in this new era - is that a cause of entitlement? Enjoy listening to the episode! As always, sending you love & light xoxoxo
Our last regular episode of the year leaves you with some absolute crackers from all corners of the sonic spectrum. We're delighted to open with the first record from new Moroccan label L'Amme, which has been set up to celebrate music of Amazigh heritage. Other than North African footwork, elsewhere we check in with Dr Pete Larson's nyatiti project, have a taste of Japanese gqom from T5UMUT5UMU on Kampala's Hakuna Kulala label, and we also touch upon Chilean oceanic music, mutant body techno, and an absolutely spectacular collaboration between Belgium's Slumberland and Tuvan throat singer Sainkho Namtchylak. Tracklisting Gj Leith – Who dis ⵎⴰ ⵜ ⴳ ⵉ ⵜ (L'Amme, Morocco) Dr Pete Larson – Loss (Dagoretti Records, USA) Bea Brennan – All At Once (Old Technology, UK) T5UMUT5UMU – Fireball (Hakuna Kulala, Uganda) Slumberland & Sainkho Namtchylak – Zarja Zakat Zarja (Morphine Records, Germany) Bahía Mansa – Costa Del Sol (Colony Collapse, Canada) Ryterski – Omega Weapon (Pointless Geometry, Poland) KONKURS – Proteus (X-IMG, Germany) Chooc Ly – Exaltation Onirique (Chinabot, UK) Thought Forms – Burn Me (Lava Thief, UK) This week's episode is sponsored by The state51 Conspiracy, a creative hub for music. Head to state51.com to find releases by JK Flesh vs Gnod, Steve Jansen, MrUnderwSood, Wire, Ghost Box, Lo Recordings, Subtext Records and many more Produced and edited by Nick McCorriston. Produced and edited by Nick McCorriston
Ionic Rare Earths Ltd. is an Australian mineral exploration and development company focused on advancing its flagship Makuutu Rare Earths project towards production. The project consists of approximately five licenses covering approximately 242 km2 and is located 120 km east of the capital city of Kampala in eastern Uganda. The project mineralization is primarily clay-type Rare Earth Element (REE) mineralization.
In this episode I host Abubakar Kasule, Abubakar is a professional soccer player currently playing for Express FC in Uganda. Express Football Club, abbreviated as Express, is a Ugandan football club from Kampala, the largest city and capital of Uganda. The club plays its home games at the Muteesa II Wankulukuku Stadium. Currently sitting 4th in the Uganda Premier League. While on the podcast Abubakar talks about his life and his soccer journey from Masaka to Kibuli S.S to playing in the USA for the University of Cincinnati. While in the states he played for Kansas City. He talks about how he was a team captain in his freshman year of High School. He also talks about his time in Uganda with his family. Tune in to listen to our full conversation. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/bonny-kibuuka/message
This week Pastor Charles and Florence Mugisha joins us as guest speakers from Rwanda. Charles and Florence Mugisha were born to Rwandan families living as refugees in Uganda. Charles' parents fled Rwanda after the first genocide in 1959. Charles began to attend church in a neighboring village and gave his life to Christ. Just a few weeks later, Charles joined with other young people and began preaching the gospel on the streets. Charles and Florence met while attending Reformed Theological College in Kampala, Uganda's capital city. While Florence was planting a campus church, Charles began ministry in a nearby suburb of Kampala in Gaba to work with a church planter. Although the spiritual opposition in that village was strong, Charles and his mentor, Pastor Peter Kasirivu, prayed and persevered in their ministry. Eventually, a church was established, and hundreds of people started coming to Christ. Today, a church of more than 2,000 people and various ministries serving the poor are in that community. Charles and Florence attended Multnomah University in Portland, Oregon, where they both acquired master's degrees. In 2001, while pursuing his degree, Charles wrote the ministry plan for Africa New Life. That summer, he and Florence returned to Rwanda to see what God wanted to do through them and the ministry. When they returned to the U.S. the next semester, Charles and Florence brought 30 pictures of children who needed sponsorship, and the ministry was born. Today, Africa New Life provides for 11,000 students who are working toward a high school education, vocational training, or a university degree. Florence knew that young girls without education were particularly at risk to become abused by their employers. In response, she founded a ministry within Africa New Life called New Life Family Center, which provides vocational training and spiritual rehabilitation for women. Many of these young women are genocide survivors, and the Family Center also provides counseling and reconciliation for women of various ethnic backgrounds learning to work together. Florence's ministry both through Africa New Life and beyond empowers women to overcome personal pain and a lack of education to pull themselves out of poverty and live to their fullest potential. Charles completed his doctorate through Gordon-Conwell Seminary in 2015 and continues to serve as the lead pastor of New Life Bible Church in Kigali and as the President of Africa New Life. Florence serves as the Director of Women's Ministries for Africa New Life and is a motivational speaker and a dynamic communicator of the good news of Jesus Christ. Together, Charles and Florence are raising their five children, Isaac, Jonathan, Sarah, Bella and Joseph. To connect you can find us on Facebook and Instagram at Midtown Vineyard and download the ChurchCenter app. Visit our website https://www.midtownvineyardchurch.com/
After a childhood of abuse, Peter Mutabazi ran away from home to survive by theft on the streets of Kampala, Uganda. Then one day, someone asked his name. To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/84/29
After a childhood of abuse, Peter Mutabazi ran away from home to survive by theft on the streets of Kampala, Uganda. Then one day, someone asked his name. Today on FamilyLife Today, Dave and Ann Wilson hear his story. Show Notes and Resources Listen to Peter Mutabazi's Podcast, Fosterdad Flipper Find resources from this podcast at shop.familylife.com. Find more content and resources on the FamilyLife's app! Help others find FamilyLife. Leave a review on Apple Podcast or Spotify. Check out all the FamilyLife podcasts on the FamilyLife Podcast Network
How hard is it for women to break into male-dominated jobs? We look at two projects which are helping women to increase their earnings by training them in forms of work that have traditionally been done by men. In Uganda, we meet the woman training girls in careers from mechanical engineering and welding to carpentry and construction And in India, we visit the college that trains impoverished women from around the world in the nuts and bolts of solar technology. As well as the economic benefits, by challenging the status quo these projects are also aiming to empower women and change society. Presenter: Myra Anubi Reporter/Producer: Farhana Haider India Reporter: Chhavi Sachdev Series producer: Tom Colls Sound Mix: Hal Haines Editor: Penny Murphy Email: email@example.com Image: Smart Girls Uganda students working on a car, Kampala.
A Dream of a Child's Toy and Feet Full of Maggots One Christmas morning Nicola had a dream that would change her and her family's life. It involved a Buzz Lightyear toy, a child in the African slums and feet infested with maggots. In this podcast episode, Tania talks to Nicola Neal about her journey into ministry, beginning in a church in the town of Bath, UK and finishing in the slums of Africa. You'll hear the dramatic way God turned Nicola's life around through a vivid God conversation, how that same God-conversation was confirmed multiple times and how it led Nicola and her family to pack up their life in the UK and move to an unknown region of the world in just eight weeks. There Nicola began to understand the dream she had experienced so many years earlier. She and her family saw the supernatural work and grace of God in the face of extreme poverty, violence, sickness and death. You'll be inspired as Nicola shares God's heart for the poor and how the kingdom transforms at the deepest level. We also talk in the episode about everyday God-conversations and how each of our interactions with the Holy Spirit lead us step by step into God's plan. Nicola shares how we hear God's voice most of the time through the small, quiet and the everyday. A lot of time it feels like tuning into a whisper and sense on the inside that God is with us. As with any relationship, with time and intentionality, we gain clarity. About Nicola Neal Nicola and her husband Simon served as church leaders up until 2009 when they followed God's calling and moved with their two children to Uganda. There they got to see life as it really is for those living in the slums of Kampala and became passionate about bringing the God-given potential to light in people's lives. Not only through partnering with them to see change in their homes and families but by helping them encounter their heavenly Father. Since then, Every Life has grown into the team of over 50 dedicated men and women it is today. Simon and Nicola have now relocated back to the UK with their family, where they work with the International Office, guiding and overseeing Every Life's mission bases around the world. Nicola regularly speaks at churches and conferences around the country. Learn more at everylife.org.uk. Nicola's books Gold and Journey into Love are available at nicolaneal.uk Subscribe to God Conversations with Tania Harris and never miss an episode!
Alatishe Kolawole' Poet and Friend of Civilization is an award-winning author, singer of hope, and the convener of the world Anthem. His work serves to change society. It unites talent, courage, and commitment for peace and equality. Reading Alatishe's collection 'Immerse your feet in this river of hope.' Alatishe Kolawole won the Gold medal at the prestigious international poetry award 'Frate Ilaro del Corvo' and has been recognized with several international honors, including a European commission commendation and Kanoni's important official certificate of recognition in Kampala preparatory school, Uganda, for poetry and civil commitment. Alatishe Kolawole is a poet who sings about the tragedy of oppressed people crushed by conflict, indifference, and poverty. Still, he is also a poet whose voice helps to work for a better society characterized by peace, equality, and progress. His new book is Human Togetherness ... Evolving Towards a New Frontier HUMAN TOGETHERNESS: Evolving Towards a New Frontier: Kolawole, Alatishe: 9798352212486: Amazon.com: Books
Conor Walsh takes us on his journey growing up in Ireland, developing his interest in travel, and leaving at age 21 to become a full-time nomad. He reflects on over a decade of travel, starting with his experiences in Southeast Asia, what he loves about Thailand, and the social impact businesses he was involved with in Kuala Lumpur. Conor also talks about his trip to North Korea, lessons from experiencing an alternate reality, and how it later informed his ability to understand the wide adoption of conspiracy theories like QAnon. Next, he opens up about his struggles with mental health and substance abuse and how one night in Kampala, Uganda he was able to quit cold turkey and stay sober ever since. Conor then talks about spending his birthday in Sudan, learning about Sufi Islamic traditions, and sleeping alone at the pyramids. And, finally, he reflects on his experience in Ethiopia, why it was so different from other African countries, and tells the story of the night he ran into Michael K. Williams. FULL SHOW NOTES AVAILABLE AT: www.TheMaverickShow.com
In this episode, I host Mugoda Gordon Good also known as @Wake_256. Wake is a performing and recording artist as well as a poet. He shares his childhood background and some tragic experiences he had to go through losing all his family. But he also shares how he managed to survive through it all. Wake recites his poems at different places in Kampala and he just pulled off a successful concert on October 8th. He also talks about how poetry and rap go together. Tune in to listen to our conversation --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/bonny-kibuuka/message
Shirika la Afya Duniani lilionya Jumatano kwamba kufika kwa Ebola katika mji mkuu wa Uganda kulionyesha hatari kubwa ya kuenea zaidi kwa virusi hivyo, likitoa wito kwa nchi jirani kuongeza utayari wao.
At age ten, Peter Mutabazi ran away from home. For five years he survived on the streets of Kampala, Uganda, until one man saw potential in him. This man not only supported Peter through school but forever altered Peter's outlook in every possible way. Since then, Peter's story has been remarkable. He served as a relief coordinator during the Rwandan genocide, emigrated to the U.S., fostered countless children, and became a single adoptive parent. On Wednesday's Mornings with Eric and Brigitte, author, Peter Mutabazi joins us to share his journey from hopelessness to finding faith and coming full circle to rescue other vulnerable children.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Ann Marie McQueen speaks to Irene Ndagire, a physiotherapist based in Kampala, Uganda.She runs the Women's Health Foundation, launched in 2014, and has been advising women on all aspects of menopause. She recently launched Menopause Uganda to help even more people menopause symptoms, fear and other issues associated with the transition. She's also doing something that people working for menopause awareness have not been able to do – involve men. Although women in Uganda face some unique circumstances, you will hear that our similarities are much more than our differences. Among the topics: How Irene got interested in menopause (her mother's was not so hot) (4.05)The biggest fear of women in Uganda (5.00)What women are experiencing in terms of symptoms (6.10)How they got men involved (6.45)Why most women don't take HRT in Uganda (8.30)Food is menopause medicine (9.15)Walking is a great exercise but... (12.30)Hot flashes are big in Uganda too (13.50)Menopause = old (16.15)The first menopause research in Uganda (18.55)What they need to help support women (20.50)How Irene got her nickname (24.20)Where to find Menopause Uganda:Web: Whfuganda.orgTwitter: @MenopauseUgSPONSORS: Become anti-flush cooling clothing | Now shipping to the US! | Use code HOTFLASHINC to get a 20 percent discount Join the Hotflash Inc perimenoposse: Web: hotflashinc.comTikTok: @hotflashincInstagram: @hotflashincTwitter: @hotflashinc Episode website: Hotflashinc See hotflashinc.com/privacy-policy for privacy information
Each morning, Daybreak Africa looks at the latest developments on the continent, starting with headline news and providing in-depth interviews, reports from VOA correspondents, sports news as well as listener comments.
We look at the impact on local communities and the environment, as a fresh round of fires is causing problems on Africa's highest peak, Mount Kilimanjaro. The current blaze started on Friday, near one of the mountain's most popular climbing routes. Plus, we speak to the head of Uganda's medical association, as more Ebola infections are reported in the capital Kampala. Health workers fear this could be the start of a national outbreak. And we're in South Africa as negotiations take place between the Ethiopian government and the TPLF, in a bid to bring the country's devastating two-year war to an end.
At time of recording an ongoing Ebola outbreak in Uganda has sickened 64 people. 24 people have died. The outbreak was declared on September 20th in a rural community but has since spread to Kampala, the sprawling capital city. In recent years, health officials in Africa have become very adept at responding to ebola outbreaks, and have relied on a highly effective vaccine that was developed in the wake of the 2014 West Africa ebola outbreak. However, there is no vaccine for the particular strain of ebola circulating in Uganda today. In this episode, we speak with John Johnson, vaccine and epidemic response advisor with Doctors Without Boarders France to talk about the origins of this outbreak and how it has spread, how healthcare workers are responding, and why there's not vaccine for this particular strain of Ebola when other ebola vaccines have proven to be so effective.
This week on Living Planet — How human activity transformed the mighty Araguari River. We also visit Uganda's capital, which has been designated as a 'Tree City of the World', but also deals with extreme air pollution. Are trees enough to clean its air? And in South Africa, there's a tree so big, it's home to hundreds of birds and bats, and it even has a cave within it!
The anti-gender and anti-rights movement is a loosely connected set of groups and money, sometimes working in tandem with governments, who are looking to claw back LGBTQI+ rights and abortion rights that have been realized around the world. Bierne Roose-Snyder, Senior Policy Fellow for the Council for Global Equality, sits down to talk with us about how these movements came to be and the danger they pose to human rights and democratic systems. The anti-gender and anti-rights movement simultaneously works on a global and domestic scale. Misinformation and information flooding has contributed greatly to the anti-gender and anti-rights movement, undermining expertise and civil society, and creating a world in which no factual information can be trusted. From a domestic perspective, this can be very closely intertwined with authoritarian and anti-democratic movements. In a move to diminish civil society, the anti-gender movement will often target organizations that promote or support LGBTQI+ rights, sexual and reproductive health and rights, or other human rights—whether through formal complaints or targeted harassment and abuse. For example, in Uganda, the anti-gender government targeted Sexual Minorities Uganda (SMUG), a Kampala-based LGBTQI+ human rights nonprofit. Similarly, Boston Children's Hospital has faced an extreme increase of threats and harassment for providing gender-affirming healthcare. The sexual and reproductive health and rights movement and the LGBTQI+ movement are being out funded by the anti-gender, anti-rights movement at incredible rates. In addition, U.S. religious institutions are not required to report their funding activities. Between 2013 and 2017, LGBTQI movements worldwide received 1.2 billion dollars in funding, while the anti-gender movement received 3.7 billion in funding. LinksCouncil for Global Equality on TwitterCouncil for Global Equality on FacebookPower Over Rights – Center for Feminist Foreign PolicyRights at Risk – Observatory on the Universality of RightsExporting Disinformation - Mozilla FoundationManufacturing Moral Panic – Global Philanthropy Project Take ActionFollow the Council for Global Equality on Twitter and Facebook to stay up-to-date on their important work. Early, loud, visible mobilization for solidarity is incredibly powerful against the anti-gender and anti-rights movements. Hope-based messaging—highlighting what we work for and the world we are building—allows for greater reach and momentum. Support the showFollow on Social: Twitter: @rePROsFightBack Instagram: @reprosfbFacebook: rePROs Fight Back Email us: firstname.lastname@example.orgRate and Review on Apple PodcastThanks for listening & keep fighting ...
Ugandan government defends its approach to contain Ebola after one death was recorded in the capital, Kampala. Also in the programme, a Ukrainian prisoner of war released by Russia tells us he is ready to return to the battlefield; and we find out why the Senegalese are having second thoughts about their taste for French baguettes. (Photo: Men look at an Ebola virus disease awareness campaign poster following in Kampala. Credit: Rex/Shutterstock)
Meet Peter Mutabazi. As a child in Uganda, he grew up with shelter, food and clothing scarcity. But more than that, he grew up with safety scarcity. He feared for his life from a father who threatened him, frequently called him “garbage” and “useless.” To survive, he ran away from home to live on the streets of the capital city, Kampala. “I was treated like a stray animal in most ways — as you say, we were street rats because that's the way people looked at us,” said Mutabazi, who would get by on as little as one hour of sleep a day. “As early as [age] 4, I had kind up given up on life. … I think every morning, I felt like, ‘I wish I didn't have to wake up. I wish I woke up and was gone.' That was my wish every day because of the misery I was going through.” He was eventually taken in by foster parents and it changed his life. He learned to speak seven languages. When he reached adulthood, he found himself in position to give back to vulnerable children. He wrote a book titled, “Now I Am Known,” and started a mission of the same name, giving at-risk, foster children the message Mutabazi desperately needed to hear when he was in their position. But Mutabazi still had unresolved feelings toward the father he fled that required healing. “My hatred toward my dad, it was so, so bad that I wanted to harm him,” Mutabazi said. Mutabazi gave his life to the Lord and realized that he couldn't go down that path. “I can't live my life this way,” he concluded. “I have to forgive my dad.”
Atrocities continue in northern Ethiopia - both sides accused of crimes against civilians. Also, the first known ebola death in Kampala during the current outbreak: We speak to an expert about what the authorities should be doing to control it. And we hear from a young Focus on Africa listener - aged 12 - who's creating computer games. Those stories and much more in this podcast presented by Hassan Arouni.
Ionic Rare Earths Ltd. is an Australian mineral exploration and development company focused on advancing its flagship Makuutu Rare Earths project towards production. The project consists of approximately five licenses covering approximately 242 km2 and is located 120 km east of the capital city of Kampala in eastern Uganda. The project mineralisation is primarily clay-type Rare Earth Element (REE) mineralization.
When former journalist, Joseph Bayanga, witnessed the death of three generations of a family on a Kampala road - a mother, daughter and grandchild – he decided enough was enough. More people die on Uganda's roads – 14 every day – than anywhere else in East Africa. Kampala's Mulago National Referral Hospital even has a special ward just for the drivers of boda bodas who account for the highest number of deaths. Boda bodas are the motorbike taxis which weave precariously through the traffic at every junction with one, two or even three passengers on their backs. So Joe reinvented himself as a road safety campaigner ‘Joe Walker' and walked 340 km in just 10 days from Kampala to his home town of Bushenyi to raise awareness on the subject. For Africa Daily Alan Kasujja takes a drive round Kampala's roads with Joe and asks: can anything be done to make Uganda's roads safer? Presenter: Alan Kasujja @kasujja Guest: Joe Beyanga @akeda4
Idiosyncrasies reign on this week's Independent Music Podcast as we kick off with the blistering sounds of Barcelona's Dame Area, and back it up with a rollercoaster of heavy hitting tunes, and extraordinary experimental music, including sitar player Ami Dang's beautiful record on Phantom Limb, and Chile's Tecnologiá Para Ser Libres blending multiple traditional sounds with contemporary electronics. Elsewhere we have the new one from Shit & Shine, the latest pounding sounds from the parties of Kampala, hefty rock, chanson, and a lot more. To listen to the full episode, please join our Patreon: www.patreon.com/posts/384-dame-area-72053901. Tracklisting Dame Area – Innamorata del tuo Controllo (Màgia Roja, Spain) Ami Dang – Sensations (Phantom Limb, UK) shin(())code – Kaiten ($uiciderecord$, Japan) f5point6 – A Matter of Light and Depth (See Blue Audio, Spain) Tecnologiá Para Ser Libres – A Pudahuel (self-release, Chile) Citron Citron – La Nuit Galope (Les Disques Bongo Joe, Switzerland) Ravetrx – Hardcore Junglist (Lobster Theremin, UK) Shit & Shine – Annoyed (Rocket Recordings, UK) Authentically Plastic – Sakata (Hakuna Kulala, Uganda) USA Nails – Horror Show (Skin Graft Records, USA) Produced and edited by Nick McCorriston. This week's episode is sponsored by The state51 Conspiracy, a creative hub for music. Head to state51.com to find releases by JK Flesh vs Gnod, Steve Jansen, MrUnderwSood, Wire, Ghost Box, Lo Recordings, Subtext Records and many more
On this episode of Our American Stories, in Kevin Samy's father's village in India, they actually had to call in a person from another village to teach their children to read. Their chalkboard was the dirt floor of the building they learned in. He'd eventually move to the United States and become an engineer. Kevin Samy shares his family's remarkable American dream story. Peter Mutabazi was born on the border of Uganda and Rwanda. He escaped an abusive father by running away to the capital of Uganda, Kampala, where he lived on the streets for 4 years and never slept more than 2 hours... until one day he met a stranger that would change his life forever. You can find more of Peter's story at https://nowiamknown.com/pages/book. Support the show (https://www.ouramericanstories.com/donate) Time Codes: 00:00 - "In My Father's Village, Nobody Could Read...He Moved to America and Became an Engineer" 10:00 - Ugandan Street Kid to American Foster DadSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
As heat waves scorch much of the globe, we spend the hour looking at the intensifying climate crisis with leading activists in the United States, Africa and Europe. We look at how Biden could use his emergency powers, and speak with Vanessa Nakate, climate justice activist in Kampala, Uganda, and British author and environmental activist George Monbiot. Get Democracy Now! delivered right to your inbox. Sign up for the Daily Digest: democracynow.org/subscribe