It seems that the State minister for Privatisation and Mwenge South MP, Aston Kajara, has declared his home in Kyenjojo district a no-go area of sorts.
If he visits his constituency, all programs must fit into one day so that in the evening, he drives back to Kampala.
He was overheard telling Masaka Municipality MP Mathias Mpuuga about how voters have made him hate his home because every time they notice his presence, they begin pouring in with all sorts of financial demands.
"It's already campaign season in my constituency and thus a begging season; at least you are lucky, your walk to work seem to have worked for you, I think we should also apply similar tactics to secure our constituencies," Kajara told Mpuuga.
Bukenya is no 'angel'
Former Vice President Gilbert Bukenya admits that he is no angel, but believes he is the man to remove President Museveni from power.
"There are those who think that Bukenya is an angel who is ever supposed to perform perfectly.
There are some Baganda who keep on saying that Bukenya didn't do this and that for Buganda when he was still in government," he said on CBS's 'Palamenti yaffe' programme, adding: "We should abandon all those small mistakes and unite to dislodge this log [Museveni] which is in our way to transformation and this is our (Baganda) time, its now, or never"
Hmmmm! Wolokoso can't wait for the 'games' to begin.
Rebel MPs form their own 'government'
The four expelled MPs from the NRM have formed some sort of government and they have already shared powers, with most of them performing their duties in their new portfolios.
If you didn't know, Theodore Ssekikubo is the president and Wilfred Niwagaba 'attorney general', with Barnabas Tinkasiimire as prime minister. The position of the vice president is still vacant as Muhammad Nsereko, who would occupy it, is hardly seen ever since they were expelled.
In fact, whenever the trio is going to address a press conference, they first meet purposely to share responsibilities.
Kikungwe prepares for life after Parliament:
Whereas most MPs are looking at strategies that will ensure their return to Parliament in the next elections, Kyadondo South's Isa Kikungwe has his focus elsewhere.
He has not been seen much at Parliament lately and has been rumoured sick by his DP colleagues, but Wolokoso bumped into him in Masaka, where he is establishing a chain of restaurants.
"This is where my future is, I think it is time for me to give up politics and prepare for my retirement," Kikungwe told Wolokoso.
He nowadays brags so much about his M foods restaurants in Lukaya and Masaka towns more than his constituency.
MP Bakaluba Mukasa's presidential Palaces:
Mukono South MP Peter Bakaluba Mukasa is a good learner. After 10 years close to the head of State, the priest-legislator has proudly adopted some presidential habits, building small "presidential lodges" in the five sub counties that make up his constituency.
"The head of state has a presidential lodge in all the regions of the country such that wherever he goes upcountry, he can conduct government business from the State lodges. This is what I have also done, built a house in all the sub counties in my constituency such that I can freely go about my Parliamentary work," Bakaluba bragged.
Is Parliamentary canteen a hospital or a foreign country?
The architects of the Parliamentary buildings in designing and putting the Parliamentary Canteen where it is, could have been attracted by the scenic view of Kampala city from the top of one of the country's most important buildings.
Little did they know it would at some point be referred to as a hospital or foreign land to some MPs bent on being absent from the House.
On Thursday, several ministers were not present in the house as committees presented reports on their respective ministerial policy statements forcing the Speaker Rebecca Kadaga to defer the presentation of the reports on ministries whose line ministers were missing.
To save government from the embarrassment, the deputy leader of government business in Parliament Gen Moses Ali shot up to report that Defence minister Dr Crispus Kiyonga and his Internal Affairs counterpart Gen Aronda Nyakairima were out of the country while their deputies Gen Jeje Odong (Defence) and James Baba (Internal affairs) were indisposed.
What shocked MPs was that some of these absentee ministers were in the Parliamentary canteen, leaving some MPs asking whether the canteen had become a hospital or a territory of a foreign country.