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Saturday, 8 November 2014

When renegade catholic priests in Uganda killed hundreds of people amidst the watch and silence of the catholic church: When the catholic church and government went away with it: Gov't of Uganda cleared of Kanungu massacre claims

Since the emergence of 'rumors' that the Kanungu massacre was orchestrated by the  catholic church to prevent the mass exodus of Catholics to Pentecostal churches,  the catholic connections to the Kanungu cult have been disguised with incredible dexterity. The Government set up a commission of inquiry into the Kanungu inferno, but nothing came out of it because the majority of the people on this commission of inquiry were Catholics (how can a monkey be a judge in a case that involves the forest). The commission concluded that the cult massacre remains a mystery?????? After the massacre, pentecostal churches were accused of being behind the massacre. However the catholic church was greatly embarrassed when it emerged that the ring leaders of this cult were former catholic clergy.

The Catholic Church Must Apologize for Its Role in Rawanda's Genocide

Nuns jailed for genocide role

 Friday, 8 June, 2001, 17:20 GMT 18:20 UK

Sister Maria Kisito Mukabutera (Left) and Sister Gertrude Mukangango
The two nuns handed over refugees to their killers
A court in Belgium has sentenced two nuns to 12 and 15 years in prison for their part in the Rwanda genocide seven years ago. The Rwandan nuns were found guilty of homicide on Friday.

Sister Gertrude Mukangango received a 15-year sentence for her role in the massacre of some 7,000 people seeking refuge at her 


Nuns go on trial for Rwandan genocide


FOUR Rwandans, including two Benedictine nuns, charged with taking part in the 1994 massacre of 800,000 people in Rwanda, went on trial in Belgium yesterday. The charges are that: On 22 April 1994, Benedictine Sister Maria Kisito, 36, who was born Julienne Makubutera, provided petrol that was used to set ablaze a building near her convent and health centre outside the southern Rwandan town of Butare, where 500 Tutsis were hiding. On 21 April 1994, Benedictine Sister Gertrude, 42, who was born Consolata Mukangango, forced hundreds of Tutsis hiding in the convent to leave, knowing they were going to be killed. Around 600 died on 5 May, the prosecution alleges. Sister Gertrude asked officials to remove the last 30 Tutsis, who were then killed on 6 May.

Pope Francis Confirms willingness to visit Uganda next year 2015: Well , wherever these servant of Satan(the popes) go , they leave behind not peace but DEATH, CHAOS, CONFUSION , SPIRITUAL BLINDNESS and DEVILS TO BIND A NATION. I think born again saints should start canceling this visit in Jesus’s name. 

Too late : MPs start probe into Kibwetere CULT mass killings

Uganda Govt asks for three months to conclude Kibwetere pro: Oh! really

Kibwetere most wanted man in Uganda


Catholic renegade priests and nuns in Uganda who were behind the Kanungu inferno

Gov't cleared of Kanungu massacre claims

Publish Date: Nov 06, 2014
Gov't cleared of Kanungu massacre claims
Prisoners dig the mass grave at Kanungu in 2000. PHOTO/Charles Opolot


By Umaru Kashaka & Moses Walubiri

Parliament has cleared the Government of accusations of inaction in the fire that burnt about 600 people to ashes in Kanungu district 14 years ago.
The tragedy has come to be known as the Kanungu inferno.
This was after a lengthy discussion on Tuesday on the report by the defence and internal affairs committee that probed the massacre that happened at the Movement for the Restoration of the Ten Commandments Church.
The church was led by Credonia Mwerinde, a former prostitute and Joseph Kibwetere, a former teacher and politician.
On March 17, 2000, the world awoke to the shocking news of a religious mass murder, in Kanungu, then within Rukungiri district in western Uganda.
Initial investigations unearthed hundreds of other cases of cult related deaths. Mass graves were discovered in Bushenyi and Kampala districts, bringing the cumulative death toll to more than 1,000.
Initially, it was thought to a be mass suicide, but later, a commission of inquiry instituted by the Uganda Human Rights Commission (UHRC), established that it was a well-planned murder, orchestrated by the cult.
Other cult leaders included Angelina Mugisha, Fr. Joseph Kasapurari and Fr. Dominic Kataribabo. It is not yet established if all the cult leaders died in the inferno.
The committee’s probe followed a petition by people who claimed to be orphans and relatives of the deceased.
They wanted a Government report on the inferno, plus compensation and resettlement, saying they were left homeless after the incident.

The headquarters of the Restoration of the Ten Commandments of God Church where some 600 people were burnt to death

Curious residents walk through the site of the deadly inferno in 2000

President Yoweri Museveni lays a wreath on the Kanungu mass grave
Legislators rejected the compensation and resettlement demands. They said such a decision can only be made by the Government on compassionate grounds.
Presenting the report, the Mubende Woman MP and defence committee chairperson, Benny Namugwanya, said: “While the state has the responsibility and obligation to ensure security, service delivery, protection of rights and the general welfare of its citizens, it would be foolhardy for citizens to throw caution to the wind, by sacrificing their discretion in making choices for matters innately personal such as religion.”
The House, presided over by Speaker Rebecca Kadaga, adopted the committee’s report after hearing that there was no evidence that the deceased persons were coerced into joining Kibwetere’s group.
Internal affairs state minister, James Baba, noted that Uganda is a secular state for which the Constitution prescribes no religion and as such, there is no interference by the Government in affairs of worship and religion.
“Every Ugandan is free to subscribe to whatever faith or religion they want. These people went to the church voluntarily. The Government cannot be held liable for the voluntary worship patterns of its citizens,” he argued.
Baba said if they can establish the genuine survivors of the inferno, then they might consider resettling the bereaved on compassionate grounds.
The Minister for General Duties in the Office of the Prime Minister, Tarsis Kabwegyere, said the Government could not interfere in matters of faith, but urged the public to report any suspicious activity by a cult to the authorities.
“Conditions which produce cults must be avoided so that we live in a decent society,” he said.
However, the committee’s recommendations drew the wrath of some lawmakers across the political aisle.
Lawmakers wanted the Government to provide funds to enable the ‘bereaved’ start a settled and productive life.
“As a person who almost joined the church after being recruited by Fr. Dominic Kataribabo, I find all these recommendations far-fetched and I cannot support them. The Government had a duty to protect these people and their property, but failed. It should, therefore, own up and compensate the bereaved,” Kafuda Boaz, the Busongora South MP, said.
The House unanimously called for stronger monitoring of the work of such groups that may use the banner of faith to mete out catastrophic danger unto unsuspecting members of the public. 

A grainy picture showing cult leader Joseph Kibwetere (2ndR) and assistants Ursala Komuhangi, Credonia Mwerinde and Dominic Kataribaabo during a visit to the home of Bwesigye Marcellino Kyamutetera in Bushenyi in 1995. (CREDIT: Bwesigye Marcellino Kyamutetera)
  • 1997: The cult was registered as a non-governmental organisation and in 1998 it was incorporated as a company.
  • March 17, 2000: About 600 followers of the cult were incinerated in an inferno at Kanungu. Other bodies were discovered in Kampala and Bushenyi districts.
  • March 27, 2000: The Government announced that the cult leaders survived the inferno and were in hiding. Their names were put on an international wanted list.
  • December 2000: The Government announced a seven-member judicial commission of inquiry, headed by Justice Augustus Kania, to probe the Kanungu massacre.
  • September 2013: Parliament started a probe into the Kanungu massacre, following complaints by some Kanungu residents that victims of the inferno had been neglected.