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Monday, 25 July 2016

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Bukalango’s Mukajanga dead


Popular Kampala Catholic Charismatic Renewal lay leader, John Bosco Mukajanga is a great grandchild of Mukajjanga, the royal executioner of Ssekabaka Mwanga II, who executed the Uganda Martyrs
Saturday July 16 2016







JB Mukajanga







Kampala.
Popular Kampala Catholic Charismatic Renewal lay leader, John Bosco Mukajanga, 42, has died. Mukajanga was found dead in his home on Saturday morning of a yet-to-be established cause.
The announcement was made on the Facebook page of Mt Sion Prayer Centre Bukalango. Details were not yet known by press time
The lay leader gained popularity as a prayer leader in Bukalango where he worked under Monsignor Expedito Magembe.
He also had a ministry called JB Mukajanga Fire Ministries located on Jemba Plaza, on Luwum Street, where he held weekly lunch-hour prayers. He was purported to pray for and heal the sick and demon possessed using a brown wooden cross.
In early March 8, Archbishop Cyprian Kizito Lwanga wrote a letter to the deceased barring him from preaching, healing, delivering, anointing and laying-on of hands on people in order to impart blessings to them, until he had been granted permission by the church – in effect, suspending his services.
Previously, Archbishop Lwanga had stopped the lay leader from conducting prayers in the numerous arcades that dot Kampala where it was reported that he sold a bottle of olive oil at Shs 50,000. He also had live call-in prayer programmes on two local TV stations, which were stopped.
In contravention of the Archbishop’s directive, Mukajanga continued ministering at the different centres. He was last seen leading a fellowship on Thursday evening where he informed those close to him that he was feeling sickly.
Who was JB Mukajanga
The deceased was born in Bulemeezi, Luweero in 1974. He is a great grandchild of Mukajjanga, the royal executioner of Ssekabaka Mwanga II, who executed the Uganda Martyrs.
He studied at Kasaala Boys Primary School, Kampala Students Centre, and Luweero Secondary School.
He attempted to study priesthood but after failing, he joined Nkozi NTC where he graduated with a diploma in Divinity and History.

Huge crowds yesterday flocked to Bukalango to say farewell to one of the most enigmatic Catholic lay preachers of all time. As JONATHAN KAMOGA reports, JB Mukajanga was an extraordinary Catholic.

Kneeling before the coffin, the woman at the head of the line wails frantically, her voice piercing the cold night and weighing down hearts already shattered by a death so unexpected.
“JB now that you have died, I’m hopeless,” she sobs. “Who will listen to my problems? Who will pray for me? Who will keep all of us together?”
These words ignite massive, collective wailing from mourners behind the woman, and others in all corners of the church. Mount Sion prayer centre Bukalango, off Hoima road, is tonight one huge sea of tears, as the faithful demand answers: why did John Baptist Mukajanga have to die so soon, so mysteriously?
Even those of us not crying, sorrow and grief engulfs us as we console the weeping ones nearest to us. For some, this is the first visit to the famous Bukalango. In death, Mukajanga has brought us together – faithful or not, Catholic or not – to say goodbye to an enigmatic lay preacher. Mukajanga was buried last evening at Bukalango, the place that made him, but also a place to which his charisma drew droves of Charismatic Catholics!
He was found dead on Saturday morning at his home in Entebbe due a cause not yet known to the people mourning him this Saturday night.
“That was a dark day for the Catholic church. It has lost a young man who does what many have failed to do,” says Fr Expedito Magembe, the head of Mt Sion Prayer Centre.
Magembe mentored and was deputised by Mukajanga before the latter was expelled earlier this year. Magembe describes him as a man who loved to preach, who was always happy, and who loved to sing.
It’s after midnight and the official prayers for the deceased are just starting. Hundreds of reverent friends and family members can hardly hold back the tears. Speaker after speaker takes to the podium to say a few words of farewell. Hardly anyone descends without mentioning Mukajanga’s love for music.

SUSPICION
“You could see his love for music each moment he stood up to sing. He actually told us one time that when he dies, we should not cry but sing instead,” says Annette Nalubwama, a singer in the church choir here.
Away from the podium, mourners sit in various groups, musing about memories of their time with Mukajanga, who shares a name with his great grandfather, the dreaded chief executioner of Uganda Martyrs 1886.
The big question on many’s lips: what killed Mukajanga? With the post-mortem results not yet communicated, speculation and suspicion are rife: someone – I hear them say – must have poisoned him. And yes, someone could have “bewitched” the man of God. The conspiracy theories continue through the night, as does the singing from the choir that once saw Mukajanga as some sort of lay spiritual leader.



Mourners at Bukalango

By 5:00am, some people have left the vigil, but dusk delivers huge masses into the church courtyard.
“This man was loved. Do you see all these people coming and it is just as early as this? Wait and see what happens at around 2 o’clock,” says Jacob Okot, who has been sitting next to me.
Okot believes that because of the selfless nature of Mukajanga, coupled with his desire to spread the word of God, he has managed to attain a big following from all over the country.
Mukajanga was expelled from Bukalango by Archbishop Cyprian Kizito Lwanga because he was deviating from approved church methods. Even in this Charismatic church, meant to liven up Catholic worship, Mukajanga was seen as too unconventional, too adventurous.
Unbowed, unbroken, he started operating under JB Ministries, holding prayers in different parts of the city, gathering ever more followers. He also hosted a television show and a string of radio talk shows, a move that put him further at loggerheads with the church leadership. Sister Christine Namanya, however, says that the faithful came because they felt Mukajanga brought them closer to God.
“He makes you feel like you are worth forgiving even when you commit a great sin,” the nun said. “He had his methods of bringing one closer to God; you could feel it each time you prayed with him. This and his kindness managed to keep many people in church.”
She adds that as an evangelist, she found working with Mukajanga very interesting because he was a teacher, a mentor and a good listener. Similarly, Stephen Kirunda, a church member at Bukalango, says Mukajanga built a bond with all faithful and encouraged them to live as a family.
“He has been a good leader. He has managed to hold us together as if we came from the same mother. Our church has lost its most valuable asset,” Kirunda said.
That Mukajanga was buried where he was expelled from showed that both family and Church valued him, the latter choosing his resting place in apparent homage. Several church leaders and government officials were among the mourners. As were many corporate folks, for whom going to Mukajanga’s Bukalango had become a passion in increasingly secular times.