Juliana Kanyomozi, Uganda's music diva, took five with Celine Kihunde.
What's your greatest fear in life?
My greatest fear in life is failure and disappointment. Naturally, I love perfection. Whatever I lay my hands on, I want it to succeed or turn out exactly the way I want it.
What do you have to say about Nince Henry's accusations that you stole his song?
Nince Henry's issue wasn't such a big deal to me. He wanted to sell a song to me. I went to the studio and did a demo to see if it had the spark that I look for in music. Unfortunately, it didn't sound so good for me. I returned the song and the demo. I even told him I won't take it but if he writes other good songs, he should look for me.
What is your greatest regret in your life?
I don't have regrets. Everything happens for a reason, good or bad. If I do something and it goes wrong, I take it as a challenge from which I must learn just like the Nince Henry's story taught me to be careful who I deal with.
What do you have to say about the growing gay and lesbian community in Uganda?
Jesus didn't judge the prostitute, who am I to judge them? I look at them as normal people and leave judgment to their creator. However, they should be ready to deal with the consequences of their choices [and] they should never force anyone to join them, especially the young ones.
Why do you think most musicians get conflicts with their managers?
Most musicians choose managers whom they like [instead of choosing them for] ethical reasons. An ethical manager will never mix work and pleasure. I took time before I chose mine [and] I didn't go wrong.