The trio; Richard Watum Wod-Ongom, Male Mukasa and Stephen Balinandi, all retired civil servants and businessmen allege that they have been living peacefully on their land until January 2020 when Kabuye rented land in their neighbouring where he constructed a Church. Kabuye rented the land on a 10-year contract from Florence Nabukenya.
In his December 10th letter to the IGP, Kyembe argues Prayer Miracle Center Church Kiwanga is located in a residential area with children and elderly persons. He also said residents secured a temporary court order as well a letter from the National Environment Management Authority-NEMA stopping the church from displaying fireworks following their experience on December 31st 2017.
Joseph Mugenyi, the NWSC Masaka regional branch, says the wetland is heavily polluted with all sorts of waste including baby pampers, sanitary pads, human wastes and polythen bags among others. He says workers from NWSC have to remove the waste from the water each day.
Some factories in Busoga region have failed to regulate their noise levels which have affected workers. Some of the factories under spotlight are MMI Integrated Steel Mills, Tembo Steel Mills, Steel Rolling Mills, Pramukuh and Mayuge sugar limited.
However, since Kamwenge community development project opened shop it has affected the operations of Maranatha health unit because of noise pollution.
Asiimwe say the closure of Maranatha is a big blow to her family since she has been entirely getting full board treatment from there without footing high transport costs to travel to the neighboring district of Kabarole where a referral Hospital is accessed.
An American missionary community in Masaka has dragged Muslims to court for alleged noise pollution. The Pakistani Muslims belonging to Ahmadiyah sect are accused of making noise while praying, a charge that is threatening to spark off religious clashes.
The discotheque, the first of its kind in Mutukula town board is called Queens Discotheque. It is located a few meters behind the proposed one stop clearing center between Uganda and Tanzaniaâ€™s no manâ€™s land. Owned by Richard Ssegilinya Kisekulo, Queens Discotheque is surrounded by over 20 residential houses with a population of about 200 families.