Did David Kato’s Killer Get Tired Of Having Sex With Him For Cash?

The “personal disagreement” that Nsubuga Enock allegedly had with Ugandan activist David Kato? Supposedly Enock was tired of having the gay sex with Kato (pictured), says an anonymous police source, who I’m treating with a heavy dose of skepticism. “He told us that he killed Kato after he failed to give him a car, a house and money he promised as rewards for having sex with him,” says this source. “The suspect said he left the bedroom, went to a store and picked a hammer which he used to hit him [Kato] while he was still in bed.” Enock, who was staying with Kato after the activist bailed him out of jail Jan. 24 on charges he stole a mobile phone, reportedly confessed to the slaying. I’m no Ugandan legal expert, but should we expect a judge to issue Enock a lighter sentence based on his attempted escape of The Homosexuality?

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  • Right Wingers Are Socioptahs (John From England)

    Wow, they never stop eh?

  • the crustybastard

    In a June 2010 interview with the pro-government newspaper New Vision, Uganda’s President Yoweri Museveni, extolled Africa’s secular and religious leaders “to guard against Western culture,” warning that the continent “will end up eaten by homosexuality if they relax. Museveni added that, “The African Church is the only one that is still standing against homosexuality. The Europeans are finished. If we follow them, we shall end up in Sodom and Gomorrah.” []

    About a third of Uganda’s $14.5 billion budget comes from foreign aid, most from the United States and Europe. Last year, the Obama administration granted about $246 million to Museveni’s government for “development assistance.”

    The Obama Administration has steadfastly refused to threaten to withdraw aid from Uganda, although other countries such as Sweden ($50 million annually) have done precisely that.

    Instead, the State Department currently lauds Uganda, “Since assuming power, Museveni and his government have largely put an end to the human rights abuses of earlier governments…The Ugandan Government generally seeks good relations with other nations without reference to ideological orientation…the United States has welcomed [Museveni’s] efforts to end human rights abuses and to pursue economic reform.” []

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