Friday, April 21, 2006


INTERNATIONAL PEOPLE’S INITIATIVE FOR DEPARTMENTS OF PEACE

Why a Department of Peace/Ministry for Peace Within Governments?
• To create peace as a primary organizational principle in society both domestically and globally;
• To direct government policy towards non-violent resolution of conflict and to seek peace by peaceful means in all conflict areas;
• To promote justice and democratic principles to expand human rights and the security of persons and their communities, consistent with the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, other related UN treaties, conventions and the Declaration and Programme of Action on a Culture of Peace(1999);
• To promote disarmament and strengthen non-military means of peacemaking and peacebuilding;
• To develop new approaches to non-violent intervention, and utilize constructive dialogue, mediation and the peaceful resolution of conflict at home and abroad;
• To address matters of concern both domestic and international in scope
• To encourage the development of peace initiatives from local communities, faith groups, NGOs and the formation of civilian nonviolent peace forces;
• To facilitate the development of peace and reconciliation summits to promote non-violent communication and mutually-beneficial solutions;
• To act as a resource for the creation and the gathering of best practices documents, lessons learned, and peace impact assessments;
• To provide for the training of all military and civilian personnel who administer post-war reconstruction and demobilization in war-torn societies; and
• To fund the development of curriculum materials for use at all educational levels and to support university-level peace studies.
The International People's Initiative for Departments of Peace was launched at the First People's Summit for Departments of Peace, held in London October 18-19, 2005, with the intention of supporting national-level campaigns to establish departments of peace/ministries for peace in governments throughout the world. This document package provides background information on the International People's Initiative for Departments of Peace.

REPORT FROM LONDON:
THE FIRST PEOPLE’S SUMMIT FOR DEPARTMENTS OF PEACE
October 18-19, 2005
The first international People’s Summit for Departments of Peace took place in London, UK, preceded by a two-day training in the latest developments on the expanding frontier of knowledge and practice in peacebuilding and conflict transformation around the world.
Forty people from twelve countries took time from their busy lives and invested their energy and resources to attend. The countries represented included Australia, Canada, Israel, Italy, Japan, Jordan, Netherlands, Palestine, Romania, Spain, United Kingdom, and United States of America. In addition, written support was received from political leaders in Australia, Nepal, Nigeria, Japan, and Uganda, including:
• Senator Lyn Allison, Leader of the Australian Democrats
• Senator Natasha Stott Despoja, Foreign Affairs Spokesperson for the Australian Democrats
• Hon. Dr. Arthur Chesterfield-Evans MP, MLC State Leader of the Australian Democrats
• Hon. Oryem Henry Okello, Minister of State for Foreign Affairs/International Affairs of Uganda
• Tadatoshi Akiba, Mayor, City of Hiroshima, Japan
• Homrajdahal, former MP and President, Center for Conflict Resolution, Peace, and Development, Nepal
• Hon. Lloyd Axworthy, former Minister of Foreign Affairs, Canada
Presently, five of these countries have working groups conducting campaigns for ministries or departments of peace: Australia, Canada, Japan, United Kingdom, and United States.
On the final day of the Summit, the participants launched an on-going partnership for global action, called the international People’s Initiative for Departments of Peace. The London Summit then concluded with a public meeting in the Grand Committee Room in the Houses of Parliament, hosted by John McDonnell MP and emceed by Diana Basterfield, co-founder of UK ministry for peace. The event opened with video greetings from U.S. Congressman Dennis Kucinich (author of the current legislation in Congress) and Marianne Williamson, and Dot Maver, executive director of The Peace Alliance, spoke on behalf of the U.S. campaign. Canada's representative, Saul Arbess, shared the Canadian working group's perspective. John McDonnell MP then articulated clearly the urgent need for departments and ministries of peace in order to provide a governmental infrastructure -- an institutional space -- for dialogue on peaceful resolution of conflict to take place.
Dot Maver answered some highly pointed questions from the audience about various aspects of U.S. policy by acknowledging the pain expressed and offering hope by saying that many people in the United States and around the world share that pain and sense of urgency, and reframing the situation in relation to the need to create infrastructures for London Summit Participants
peace based on the peacebuilding and conflict transformation efforts and resources already underway and available around the world.
Other speakers included Yumi Kikuchi from Japan, Kai Brand-Jacobsen from Transcend in Romania (who provided the training and facilitated the Summit), Paul van Tongeren from the Netherlands, and Jo Berry, who has been a spokesperson for forgiveness and reconcilia-tion ever since her father (a former Tory MP) was killed by IRA terrorists 20 years ago.
Summit participants representing each country stood in the front of the room, and Zoughbi Zoughbi from Palestine and Shiri Barr from Israel stood side by side and spoke on behalf of the international initiative, both asking us to not give up hope and expressing their gratitude and joy to be standing together calling for peace. Dot read aloud the Summit’s Declaration (see below) launching the People’s Initiative for Departments of Peace and presented it to John McDonnell MP, who then said he would read it into the official record of the House of Commons at the earliest opportunity.


Declaration of the
FIRST PEOPLE’S SUMMIT FOR DEPARTMENTS OF PEACE
London, 19 October 2005
Today, we announce the launch of an international initiative for the creation of Departments of Peace in governments throughout the world.
Violence of all kinds is increasing.
There is an urgent need to find responsible solutions, expanding on past and present peace-building successes.
This international initiative will both provide resources and support for existing national Department of Peace campaigns, and assist new ones as they appear in other countries.
While the exact role of the department will differ in each country, its basic functions will be the same:
􀂃 To foster a culture of peace;
􀂃 To research, articulate and help bring about non-violent solutions to conflicts at all levels; and
􀂃 To provide resources for training in peace-building and conflict transformation to people everywhere.
We, the undersigned, joyfully vow to support and encourage each other, to share information, to enrich each other’s experience, to listen to one another and to celebrate our commonalities and differences in our journey together towards a culture of peace.
􀂃 Department of Peace, Australia
􀂃 Working Group for a Federal Department of Peace, Canada
􀂃 ministry for peace, United Kingdom
􀂃 The Peace Alliance, Campaigning for a US Department of Peace, United States of America
􀂃 Delegation from Israel
􀂃 Binnie D’egli Innocenti, WWGHM, Italy
􀂃 Federation of Damanhur, Italy
􀂃 Global Peace Campaign, Working for a Ministry of Peace in Japan
􀂃 Ank Mesritz, House of Peace, Netherlands
􀂃 Paul van Tongeren, European Centre for Conflict Prevention, Netherlands
􀂃 Zoughbi Zoughbi, WI’AM, Palestinian Conflict Resolution Centre, Palestine
􀂃 Romanian Department of Peace Initiative
􀂃 Jo Berry, Building Bridges for Peace, United Kingdom
􀂃 Rolf C Carriere
􀂃 Simonetta Costanzo Pittaluga, NOVA, Center for Social Innovation - Spain

SECOND PEOPLE’S SUMMIT FOR DEPARTMENTS OF PEACE
- BUILDING ON STRENGTHS
-
The Second People’s Summit for Departments of Peace – Building on Strengths, will take place in Victoria, Canada, following the model of the First People's Summit, held in London in October 2005. It will include further training in peace building and conflict transformation, reports of progress on action plans agreed to in October, and solidification of plans for continuing activities, including the engagement of youth in this worldwide movement. The Victoria Summit is expected to draw half again as many people (about 60) from more countries (20). Included will be a number of attendees from developing countries in Africa, Asia, and Latin America.
Objective: To share experiences and move forward the agenda for creating ministries or departments of peace by focusing on strategies, tactics, timetables and the identification of key players to advance the initiative. It will capitalize on the opportunity presented by the World Peace Forum (WPF) being held in Vancouver immediately following the Summit, by convening there an international panel of parliamentarians, supportive of departments of peace. They will review and discuss progress and engage others in the quest for ministries or departments of peace in all nations. Six workshops related to aspects of Departments of Peace will follow.
Outcomes: A concrete, strategic plan for participating nations to move toward the creation of ministries or departments of peace and a communiqué, widely, disseminated, detailing the Summit's achievements.

2 March 2006
A FRESH APPROACH TO RESOLVING
INTERNATIONAL CONFLICT

The International People's Initiative for Departments of Peace calls urgently for the non-violent resolution of the growing conflict involving China, France, Germany, Iran, Russia, the United Kingdom, the United Nations, and the United States of America.
As Earth's climate warms up at an alarming rate, threatening widespread global devastation, humanity faces the biggest challenge to its survival in history. For our children, our children's children and the planet, we must now avoid wasting our precious resources engaging in costly, destructive wars and instead employ well-tried, non-violent methods of resolving conflicts around the world. We can then focus our energy, creativity, wisdom, and prudence on providing for a sustainable, and thus safe and secure, future.
While recognising the efforts of all parties to resolve this dispute through negotiation, we are also aware that frustration at the lack of agreement can lead to increasing polarisation, harsh language and even the extreme violence of military action. As with past conflicts, this is likely to produce a similar result – war, chaos and suffering. It is therefore time for all of us – private citizens, civil society organisations, and governments – to call for a change in the manner in which conflict is dealt with so as to meet the fundamental needs of all humanity for security, mutual respect and justice.
The good news: non-violent conflict resolution is possible and already happening. Indeed, we have within the human family many men and women experienced in successfully facilitating the non-violent resolution of conflict within and between nations and states. We call on all governments involved to seek immediately their input and action.
We can all help bring about this change and we encourage everyone to take action now. Please talk with your friends, family and community members, and encourage everyone to call on political leaders to settle for nothing less than a non-violent resolution to this conflict. Suggestions as to specific actions you can take are listed at www.peoplesinitiativefordepartmentsofpeace.org.
It is time to create a world in which we all pursue the non-violent resolution of conflict. The stakes are too high for any other course of action.
For further information, please contact info@peoplesinitiativefordepartmentsofpeace.org.
The International People's Initiative is working towards the formation of ministries and departments of peace in all governments so that national ministers of peace may meet on a regular basis, especially during crises, with a mandate to seek and maintain an ongoing focus on reaching peace by peaceful means.

Negotiate Peace – A Unique Citizens’ Peace Initiative
A conflict is developing between the international community and Iran. What is to be done? A military intervention would have disastrous effects both on Iran and its people and on human security worldwide.
Negotiate Peace (www.negotiate-peace.org) has been set up by ministry for peace in the UK and was launched at the ministry for peace meeting in Parliament on March 1st 2006 in response to the call from the People's Initiative for Departments of Peace for governments to use proven non-violent conflict transformation methods to resolve this situation. This website offers resources to individuals and organisations wishing to call on governments to adopt this non-violent strategy.
Why Negotiate Peace?
Like us, you are probably noticing similarities between early 2003 and early 2006 on the international scene, except that this time the country in the frame is Iran.
Like you, we joined millions of people worldwide on February 15th, 2003 to march against going to war in Iraq. That war went ahead.
Like you and many others we went on the march on 18th March against going to war over Iran. That war must not go ahead. Marches are necessary and let’s add a new strategy to stop wars and build peace.
Alarmed by what we have been hearing and reading about the situation over Iran/US, ministry for peace has been talking via conference calls with the other organisations around the world working for Ministries for Peace/Departments of Peace on this. We set up the People’s Initiative for Departments of Peace last October at the First People’s Summit for Departments of Peace here in London. They are also gravely concerned about the situation.
We signed up to the Statement produced by the People's Initiative for Departments of Peace on 2nd March 2006.

In response to the call in this Statement for people to take action, ministry for peace hastily organised a meeting on the Iranian situation in Parliament on March 1st. We had three excellent speakers, two Iranian women - Dr. Elaheh Rostami-Povey from the School of Oriental and African Studies (London University), and Roya Kashefi from Iranian Researchers International - who talked about the situation in Iran, and Paul Ingram from the British American Security Information Council (BASIC) who looked at the international situation.
At the end of the meeting we launched a "unique citizens' peace initiative - Negotiate Peace. We want this campaign to be the 2006 version of Make Poverty History using the internet to spread the message around the world that we, the citizens, demand that our governments use proven non-violent conflict transformation methods to resolve this and all future international conflicts.

There were about 80 people at the meeting and after we had outlined the reason for this campaign, and read them the Statement, we asked who would support this new campaign. All the hands shot up!
Here is a brief description of this unique citizens’ peace initiative. We are proposing a one year massive, worldwide call to all governments to use only proven conflict prevention/transformation methods to resolve this crisis. We hope that this call will strike a chord with thousands, hundreds of thousands, perhaps millions of people around the world via the internet. We hope that you and they will all want to join us in choosing this non-violent approach.
Let's create a positive, speed of light internet virus – tell everyone we know and they tell everyone they know and so on, to organise petitions, letters to governments, letters in the press, phone ins on radio shows, etc saying that we, the citizens of the world demand that this looming conflict between Iran, the US, the UK etc be settled only using proven non-violent conflict resolution processes.
We have created a new website for this Negotiate Peace campaign with:
• The Statement from the Peoples' Initiative for Departments of Peace - please print it off and send to your MP, to Tony Blair, to local newspapers
• On-line petition – please ask all your networks to circulate the url - www.negotiate-peace.org and go along and sign online.
• A downloadable petition – please print off and take it to all the local places that allow petitions, health food shops, libraries, your workplace, friends and family
• There are lists of other activities you could consider
• There are stories about successful conflict prevention for those people who don’t believe conflict prevention is possible
• There are daily stories from the alternative press about the Iran/US situation
• There will shortly be a Persian (Farsi) section because we want to reach out to Iranians in the Diaspora and in Iran and show them that we support a peaceful resolution of this crisis
I mentioned the People’s Initiative for Departments of Peace. The call to governments by citizens for a non-violent solution to this current crisis is the first step in this international campaign in relation to this threat of war.
The second step will be to commission a high level delegation, including, if possible, the founder of conflict prevention studies, Johan Galtung, to visit Iran, the US and other western governments to put this non-violent conflict prevention strategy into action.
Early in April members of the Steering Committee will be meeting Johan Galtung, the father of conflict transformation and the founder of Transcend to discuss this delegation.

Other Negotiate Peace activities
• Second ministry for peace meeting on the Iran situation on 26th April in the Boothroyd Room, Portcullis House starting at 7pm.
This meeting will bring us all up-to-date on crisis in the first hour, with lots of time for questions from the floor. In the second hour Kai Brand-Jacobsen from Transcend will show how conflict transformation methods have successfully prevented international conflicts elsewhere and how these can be applied to the Iran situation. Again, with time for questions from the floor.
• Building a Negotiate Peace coalition.

We want to reach out to other organisations to build a broad coalition for this campaign. We need your help to bring together the hundreds of organisations it will require if Negotiate
Peace is to be taken seriously by government. If you can help with this please contact diana.basterfield@ministryforpeace.org This email address is being protected from spam bots, you need Javascript enabled to view it or ring 07795 217701.
If you are a member of an organisation, would you be willing to put a small banner on your site with a click through to the Negotiate Peace site for people to sign the online petition and join the campaign? We would email you the html for the banner.
Would you be willing to send an invitation to like-minded people to send this email out to their lists?

Local groups
Just imagine if, working together, we could enable a local Negotiate Peace group to be set up in every constituency around the country willing to begin a regular dialogue with the local MP on how conflict transformation methods can be successfully applied to this and future conflicts. We can provide materials for these discussions.
• Training on conflict transformation methods
For those of you interested in deepening your knowledge about how proven conflict transformation methods can prevent wars, we plan to organise some training courses. To get an idea of the numbers of people likely to be interested it would be helpful if you could indicate your interest by emailing diana.basterfield@ministryforpeace.org. This email address is being protected from spam bots, you need Javascript enabled to view it. Say whether you would be interested in a 1 or 2 day course.

These are the plans so far, many more activities will take place during the Negotiate Peace year. If you would like to take an active part in working on this campaign either at a national or a local level we would love to hear from you.
Just imagine, if this citizens' initiative - working worldwide - is able to prevent this war, how could governments ever go to war with one another again? We would have proved to them and to the world that non-violent conflict prevention is possible, that it resolves conflicts more cheaply than war - without the death, suffering and destruction - and is, of course, morally superior to war; in short, that it is the only rational answer to international conflict.
This is an opportunity to change the course of history. Join us.

Establishment of Ministry for Peace in Uganda Initiative On course!



Background
The conflict in Uganda borrows substantially from the colonial past in causes, nature and consequences. It is therefore no surprise that the current conflict, particularly in northern Uganda has its roots in the unfolding events before, during and in the trouble times of Ugandan Independence of 1962.

The analysis of the root causes of the conflict and general content of conflict and violent in Uganda clearly illustrate that Uganda is a country deeply wounded by injustice, fear, war, prejudice, hatred, violent conflicts, intolerance, and deliberate falsification of its history by successive regimes and is continuing to face the same in the years to come and generation after generations. The current political tension is yet another clear indicator for further instances of violent conflict, instability and all other forms of aggressions.

Leaving alone the existence of internal conflicts, Uganda is/has been involved in armed conflict and war with her neighbouring countries like; The Republic of Rwanda, Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) and the Sudan, and at the same time neighbored such countries with internal warring factions within the great lakes region without inserting much influence to institute peace, dailogue and harmonised co-existence.

In order to begin to address these issues and subsequently institute a value and culture of peace, non-violence and tolerance; establishment and existence of a functionally sole institution-department of Peace/Ministry for Peace within the Government structure is necesscity and a vital measure to foster a better understanding of a culture of peace and non-violence among the population, a culture where nonviolence is an organising principle of society, and promote democracy and development through active processes of reconciliation and dialogue at all level and across all regions in Uganda and it neighbours.

There is a rapidly growing international movement to establish Departments for Peace or Ministries of Peace in countries around the world with the goal of supporting the emergence of a culture of peace in those countries. This global movement is premised on the understanding that all of our systems of foreign policy, education, politics, economics, business, health, and social welfare are interdependent and therefore can and must cooperate and coordinate with one another in seeking, teaching, and living in peace. These campaigns are motivated by both a recognition of the alarming levels of violence in the world and an awareness that humanity actually knows how to curtail or even eliminate it – if we would choose to do so. The International People’s Initiative for the Department of Peace / ministry for peace is the umbrella body launched in Uinited Kindom,London (Oct 2005) to strengthen and grow the international movement for a culture of peace and for government depart­ments of peace and ministries for peace by: Building a global network of, and a sense of community among, country-level campaigns; Developing coordinated strategies for strengthening and financing country-level campaigns and for encouraging the establishment of campaigns in other countries.

Already Active campaigns are currently exist in the following countries;
UK under UK department of peace campaign (http://www.ministryforpeace.org/);
USA, (http://www.peacealliancefound.org/);
Canada (http://www.departmentofpeacecanada.com/);
Japan, Australia; Nepal and Sir Lanka.
and groups in other countries are exploring launching similar campaigns.

The Ministry for Peace Uganda Working Alliance was concieved in September 2005 prior to the first peoples' summit for the department of peace in October London, as a national Organisation which will be advocating for the establishment of a department of peace/Ministry for peace within the government structure. This emerging advocacy working group will also form part of the International People’s Initiative for the Department of Peace/ministry for peace which is a growing worldwide movement.

A lot of preliminary progress towards designing and mapping strategies for the camapiagn has been drawn and some implemented. Already several powerful individuals both in and outside governments, intsance; Hon. Henry Okello Oryem MP and Minister of State for International Affairs, Including other Parliamentarians as well as a growing number of peace building organizations in and outside the country have all positively responded to our call in varied ways, vital measures of consolidating our efforts and we hope to continue with establishing such close collaborations.

Objectives;
To be at the forefront and part of an international people’s initiative for the establishment of Department of Peace/Ministry for Peace with the minister for Peace as a senior member in the cabinet within government in Uganda and throughout the world.
To foster a better understanding of a culture of peace and non-violence among the population.
To nurture a deeper appreciation among people of the urgent need for peace, and to promote a culture of peace, democracy and development through the active processes of reconciliation and dialogue.
To provide resources for training in peace-building and conflict transformation to
People everywhere.
To research, articulate and help bring about non-violent solutions to conflicts at
all levels.
· To direct government policy towards non-violent resolution of conflict and to seek peace by peaceful means in all conflict areas;
· To promote justice and democratic principles to expand human rights and the security of persons and their communities, consistent with the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, other related UN treaties, conventions and the Declaration and Programme of Action on a Culture of Peace(1999);
· To promote disarmament and strengthen non-military means of peacemaking and peacebuilding;
· To develop new approaches to non-violent intervention, and utilize constructive dialogue, mediation and the peaceful resolution of conflict at home and abroad;
· To address matters of concern both domestic and international in scope
· To encourage the development of peace initiatives from local communities, faith groups, NGOs and the formation of civilian nonviolent peace forces;
· To facilitate the development of peace and reconciliation summits to promote non-violent communication and mutually-beneficial solutions;
· To act as a resource for the creation and the gathering of best practices documents, lessons learned, and peace impact assessments;

Basic functions of the department of peace will:
to foster a culture of peace through education
to promote sustainable economic and social development
to promote respect for all human rights
to ensure equality between women and men
to foster democratic participation.
to advance understanding, tolerance and solidarity
to support participatory communication and the free flow ofinformation and knowledge
to promote international peace and security.

Our strategy for achieving a Department of Peace/Ministry for Peace:
National Strategy:
work with the party in power and opposition parties, parliamentarians, Ministers and other influential persons, to bring forward a motion/bill in the Ugandan Parliament to proclaim a new Department of Peace/ Minister for Peace within the government structure.
Directly approach , lobby and coordinate with the office of the President of Uganda.
Develop a movement by forming Advocacy groups across Uganda, generating publicity, and building a grounds well of support that becomes irresistible to politicians.
Closely develop networks and collaborations, and form joint partnerships with the various Organisations working on peace building and Conflict resolutions as well as the media houses.
4. Build a web-based campaigns and, an on-line interactive forum, letter writings, a newsletters publication, flyers and on-line petition.

International Strategy:
Work with the other nations to build an international coalition to further our mutual goal.
be part of the International initiatives such as; the International People's Initiative for Departments of Peace, Ministry for peace(UK), The Peace Alliance Foundation(USA), Federal department of Peace Working group Canada and Other department of peace working groups around the world, to get inspired ,share experiences, technical expertise and resources.
Work closely with other multilateral organisations and agencies engaged in peace building and conflict resolution ensuring promotion of sustainable peace and development.
Participate in the international people’s initiative for the department of peace summits, instance, the second people summit in Victor, Canada(19th-22nd June 2006) and World peace Forum in Vancouver(25th-28th June 2006) and to share expriences and challenges and learn aditional concrete skills and strategies, building collaborative networks.

Networks and collaborations with interested individuals, Political Advocacy groups, Civil society organizations and Individuals with enormous expertise and interests in Peace building and Conflict resolution activities are currently being established, to partner in the campaign and to form a national coalition and international framework for this initiative through which we shall together dialogue and advocate for the establishment of a department of peace/ministry for Peace in Uganda. This is to be followed by drafting of the first proposal/manifesto for the department of peace/ Ministry for peace in Uganda.

You may ask and subject yourselves to the following questions, bearing in mind the unforgettable history of violent conflicts of Uganda.
1). Does Uganda as one of the developing countries in Africa really needs a department and ministry for peace?,
2). Is the current political situation suitable for the establishment and existence of department of peace?,
3). How can the independence for department and ministry of peace be significantly justified without it being compromised politically?
4). How can it be empowered, structured, administered or should it be a replacement of an existing Ministry...? Etc.

This is a long term commitment whose objectives are set henceforth; it is not a one year 'war' but for many years and neither is it a one man’s struggles, but a progressive process and commitments for all of us. Wonderful experiences can, however be borrowed from other groups mainly in the US, Australia and Canada, who have agreed that, this initiative seemed rather a "dream come true", to push for the establishment of department of peace/ministry for peace within a cabinet structure. But note that your support and active engagement can bring this into reality. The peace process starts from where you stand. You have made a contribution to all peace initiatives when you resolve any conflict non-violently and creatively. It can be personal, within family, community, governmental or international; each arena helps us build the Culture of Peace.

We cannot expect our leaders, be they political, community, religious or the media to give us policy and program which we, the people, cannot ourselves understand and practice. We cannot depend on others, as helpful as they may be, to take responsibility for us. To take action, learn the Conflict Resolution skills yourself and then go on to teach them to others.

CONCLUSIONWe are excited by the prospect of the department of Peace/Ministry for Peace for Uganda and hope that our enthusiasm is contagious. We honour all the efforts of the peace movement through times and solicit the support of those long-established in the movement. We are energized by the knowledge of the ability of social movements to galvanize the people and believe that indeed, if the people lead the leaders will follow. “One alone can not build peace, together we shall achieve a great deal” and have in our hands a culture of peace with a concept that inspires the work of individuals, groups, organizations and institutions around the world.

Please don’t hesitate to send enquiries should you need additional information.


“Peace in our Hands”

Should you need further information, don’t hesitate to contact


Peter Lukwiya
Director/Co-Founder
Ministry for Peace Uganda working Alliance