{UAH} WHY DR. ONZIVUA WEPT 2013

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{UAH} WHY DR. ONZIVUA WEPT 2013

Post by Admin on Sun Sep 15, 2013 5:10 am

2013 2013 2013 The press 'forgot' to tackle this subject except Sunday Monitor via
<br>the link below, though the article was still off the mark.
<br>
<br><a href="http://www.monitor.co.ug/Magazines/Life/Letter+From+Kireka++Dr+Onzivua++real+men+don+t+cry+/-/689856/19">http://www.monitor.co.ug/Magazines/Life/Letter+From+Kireka++Dr+Onzivua++real+men+don+t+cry+/-/689856/19</a>
<br>
<br>The real story behind the surprising spectacle is revealed below:
<br>
<br>WHY DR. ONZIVUA CRIED IN COURT
<br>
<br>Dr. Sylvester Onzivua, the Mulago hospital consultant pathologist
<br>comes off as a compact man with a firm look but that didn't immunize
<br>him from breaking down in torrents of tears when court acquitted him
<br>of charges related to the death of the late Hon. Cerinah Nebanda. He
<br>was charged with abuse of office and illegal possession of body
<br>samples which he acquired soon after her vitriolic death on December
<br>14, last year.
<br>
<br>Government acted on him with MP Dr. Baryomunsi who had been party to a
<br>special inquiry by Parliament into the MPs death. The Baryomunsi team
<br>included other medical MPs, Sam Lyomoki and Medard Bitekyerezo, who
<br>were supported by suspicious and acid-spitting MPs Theodore Ssekikubo,
<br>Mohammed Nsereko, Abdu Katuntu, Barnabas Tinkasiimire, Wilfred
<br>Niwagaba and many others who thought their &quot;club mate&quot; had been bumped
<br>off.
<br>
<br>Before this time, Onzivua was just one pathologist among millions of
<br>Ugandans and going about his work which entailed doing tests on dead
<br>bodies, defilement and rape victims and such like, to help unravel the
<br>causes of death, and extent and nature of crimes related there-of.
<br>Among others, he had handled the case of the bones of former FRONASA
<br>fighters killed in Busoga by Field Marshal Amin's security apparatus
<br>in the 1970s. Onzivua did the identification.
<br>
<br>The day he got involved with politicians pursuing their goals is when
<br>his tears began welling in the ducts.
<br>
<br>After Parliament, under the stewardship of Rt. Hon. Rebecca Kadaga,
<br>the speaker, resolved to carry out an independent inquest, Dr.
<br>Onzivua, being the rare expert he is, was a sure reference
<br>professional. He innocently took on the task thinking he was working
<br>for government as a whole where as not. Government at the time was
<br>torn in between, with the other side consisting of the executive and
<br>specifically police whose duty it is to investigate controversies of
<br>that nature.
<br>
<br>He was in a fix but didn't know this as both sides flexed to take
<br>charge of the investigation. Different samples were taken from the
<br>cadaver in as both sides tried to outsmart the other. One side was
<br>suspicious while the other (police side) spared no effort to exert
<br>itself in return.
<br>
<br>As matters came to a head, several MPs were arrested for interfering
<br>in the investigations and Onzivua wasn't spared. He spent time in
<br>cells, was arraigned for trial and got interdicted. This was a
<br>momentous humiliation for the medic who thought this was another job
<br>as usual. His intention was to do his job and leave the rest to
<br>science. His was an open-mind. What caused his tribulation was working
<br>with a team whose interest was on specific answers and who kept making
<br>a lot of sideline comments, hence presenting their probe as subjective
<br>and likely to be manipulated. The MPs dragged Dr. Onzivua into their
<br>contests and didn't think twice about his job as a civil servant.
<br>
<br>Dr. Onzivua's professionalism did not match with the political
<br>expediency of his assigners but they couldn't protect him when trouble
<br>befell him. He lost his job while they retained theirs; they earned
<br>acclaim in their field while his practice lost time.
<br>
<br>On top of this, the doctor had long been horrified by the spectacle of
<br>politicians doing their thing over the body of a fellow human being.
<br>Pathologists deal with corpses all the time so Onzivua wasn't crying
<br>out of fear of ghosts. Rather, when he was acquitted, he cried out of
<br>deep regret and sadness for being misunderstood and maltreated while
<br>doing his job and that the late Nebanda's soul was never permitted to
<br>rest in peace to-date. Pathologists &quot;meet&quot; their patients only in
<br>death and so pay attention not to abuse the deceased's memory.
<br>Accusing him of stealing body parts of one of his &quot;patients&quot; was like
<br>branding him a wizard.
<br>
<br>The medic could have excused himself from the assignment to forestall
<br>the fate that befell him but that occurred to him too late. For the
<br>record, that's what all professionals and civil servants should do
<br>whenever their services are required under ambiguous circumstances.
<br>Dealing with politicians on unclear agenda is dangerous for
<br>professional health. It brings groom and tears when least expected!
<br>
<br>Robert Atuhairwe
<br>
<br>--
<br>&quot;TRY TO GROW UP!&quot;
<br>
<br>--
<br>UAH forum is devoted to matters of interest to Ugandans and Africans in general. Individuals are responsible for whatever they post on this forum.To unsubscribe from this group, send email to: <a href="mailto:ugandans-at-heart%2Bunsubscribe@googlegroups.com">ugandans-at-heart+unsubscribe@googlegroups.com</a> or Abbey Semuwemba at: <a href="mailto:abbeysemuwemba@gmail.com">abbeysemuwemba@gmail.com</a>.<br> 2013 2013 2013 <br>The press 'forgot' to tackle this subject except Sunday Monitor via
<br>the link below, though the article was still off the mark.
<br>
<br><a href="http://www.monitor.co.ug/Magazines/Life/Letter+From+Kireka++Dr+Onzivua++real+men+don+t+cry+/-/689856/19">http://www.monitor.co.ug/Magazines/Life/Letter+From+Kireka++Dr+Onzivua++real+men+don+t+cry+/-/689856/19</a>
<br>
<br>The real story behind the surprising spectacle is revealed below:
<br>
<br>WHY DR. ONZIVUA CRIED IN COURT
<br>
<br>Dr. Sylvester Onzivua, the Mulago hospital consultant pathologist
<br>comes off as a compact man with a firm look but that didn't immunize
<br>him from breaking down in torrents of tears when court acquitted him
<br>of charges related to the death of the late Hon. Cerinah Nebanda. He
<br>was charged with abuse of office and illegal possession of body
<br>samples which he acquired soon after her vitriolic death on December
<br>14, last year.
<br>
<br>Government acted on him with MP Dr. Baryomunsi who had been party to a
<br>special inquiry by Parliament into the MPs death. The Baryomunsi team
<br>included other medical MPs, Sam Lyomoki and Medard Bitekyerezo, who
<br>were supported by suspicious and acid-spitting MPs Theodore Ssekikubo,
<br>Mohammed Nsereko, Abdu Katuntu, Barnabas Tinkasiimire, Wilfred
<br>Niwagaba and many others who thought their &quot;club mate&quot; had been bumped
<br>off.
<br>
<br>Before this time, Onzivua was just one pathologist among millions of
<br>Ugandans and going about his work which entailed doing tests on dead
<br>bodies, defilement and rape victims and such like, to help unravel the
<br>causes of death, and extent and nature of crimes related there-of.
<br>Among others, he had handled the case of the bones of former FRONASA
<br>fighters killed in Busoga by Field Marshal Amin's security apparatus
<br>in the 1970s. Onzivua did the identification.
<br>
<br>The day he got involved with politicians pursuing their goals is when
<br>his tears began welling in the ducts.
<br>
<br>After Parliament, under the stewardship of Rt. Hon. Rebecca Kadaga,
<br>the speaker, resolved to carry out an independent inquest, Dr.
<br>Onzivua, being the rare expert he is, was a sure reference
<br>professional. He innocently took on the task thinking he was working
<br>for government as a whole where as not. Government at the time was
<br>torn in between, with the other side consisting of the executive and
<br>specifically police whose duty it is to investigate controversies of
<br>that nature.
<br>
<br>He was in a fix but didn't know this as both sides flexed to take
<br>charge of the investigation. Different samples were taken from the
<br>cadaver in as both sides tried to outsmart the other. One side was
<br>suspicious while the other (police side) spared no effort to exert
<br>itself in return.
<br>
<br>As matters came to a head, several MPs were arrested for interfering
<br>in the investigations and Onzivua wasn't spared. He spent time in
<br>cells, was arraigned for trial and got interdicted. This was a
<br>momentous humiliation for the medic who thought this was another job
<br>as usual. His intention was to do his job and leave the rest to
<br>science. His was an open-mind. What caused his tribulation was working
<br>with a team whose interest was on specific answers and who kept making
<br>a lot of sideline comments, hence presenting their probe as subjective
<br>and likely to be manipulated. The MPs dragged Dr. Onzivua into their
<br>contests and didn't think twice about his job as a civil servant.
<br>
<br>Dr. Onzivua's professionalism did not match with the political
<br>expediency of his assigners but they couldn't protect him when trouble
<br>befell him. He lost his job while they retained theirs; they earned
<br>acclaim in their field while his practice lost time.
<br>
<br>On top of this, the doctor had long been horrified by the spectacle of
<br>politicians doing their thing over the body of a fellow human being.
<br>Pathologists deal with corpses all the time so Onzivua wasn't crying
<br>out of fear of ghosts. Rather, when he was acquitted, he cried out of
<br>deep regret and sadness for being misunderstood and maltreated while
<br>doing his job and that the late Nebanda's soul was never permitted to
<br>rest in peace to-date. Pathologists &quot;meet&quot; their patients only in
<br>death and so pay attention not to abuse the deceased's memory.
<br>Accusing him of stealing body parts of one of his &quot;patients&quot; was like
<br>branding him a wizard.
<br>
<br>The medic could have excused himself from the assignment to forestall
<br>the fate that befell him but that occurred to him too late. For the
<br>record, that's what all professionals and civil servants should do
<br>whenever their services are required under ambiguous circumstances.
<br>Dealing with politicians on unclear agenda is dangerous for
<br>professional health. It brings groom and tears when least expected!
<br>
<br>Robert Atuhairwe
<br>
<br>--
<br>&quot;TRY TO GROW UP!&quot;
<br>
<br>--
<br>UAH forum is devoted to matters of interest to Ugandans and Africans in general. Individuals are responsible for whatever they post on this forum.To unsubscribe from this group, send email to: <a href="mailto:ugandans-at-heart%2Bunsubscribe@googlegroups.com">ugandans-at-heart+unsubscribe@googlegroups.com</a> or Abbey Semuwemba at: <a href="mailto:abbeysemuwemba@gmail.com">abbeysemuwemba@gmail.com</a>.<br>2013 2013 2013 <br> <a href="http://www.matrixar.com/" title="Matrix ">المصفوفة : أجمل الخلفيات والصور</a>

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