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Nyalanga’s heartening demise as Authority searches for Missing Gay 19yr old Ugandan

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Nyalanga’s heartening demise as Authority searches for Missing Gay 19yr old Ugandan

 

Pictured: Nyalanga Innocent (File photo)

Earlier in 2014 a one Nyalanga’s Nicholas (19) went missing supposedly following his conviction into gay relationship in Uganda a country where Gay people are publically and legally unaccepted.

As it stands now he (Nyalanga’s Nicholas)  whose whereabouts are still insubstantial is wanted by authorities and family even with the long absence given an astounding shortfall as he ended up going AWOL (Absent without Leave ) after going against the norms and etiquettes in Ugandan setting as proclaimed by his acquaintances.

Nowhere to be found since 2014 as alleged by his allies our source narrated Nyalanga’s ordeal saying that both family and intelligence services are pushing to get the 19 year old.

Nyalanga Nicholas believed to be a gay Ugandan-born might soon face wrath from his family following threats levied against him following the alleged homosexual scandal that saw Nicholas allegedly engage in “same sex” with a one Kawangi Emma way back in 2014 as per reports.

Our snoop, learnt that his family in Busega a Kampala Suburb are demanding for a release Nyalanga Nicholas details from authorities who insiders understand that he flee the country to a destination yet to be revealed.

The Uganda Anti-Homosexuality Act, 2014 (previously called the “Kill the Gays bill” in the western mainstream media due to death penalty clauses proposed in the original version) was passed by the Parliament of Uganda on 20 December 2013 with life in prison substituted for the death penalty.

The bill was signed into law by the President of Uganda on 24 February 2014.On 1 August 2014, however, the Constitutional Court of Uganda ruled the Act invalid on procedural grounds.

Same-sex relationships have been illegal in Uganda since British colonial rule – as they are in many African countries and before this Act was passed, they were punishable by incarceration in prison for up to 14 years.

The Act was introduced as a private member’s bill by Member of Parliament (MP) David Bahati on 14 October 2009. A special motion to introduce the bill was passed a month after a two-day conference was held in which three Christians from the United States asserted that homosexuality is a direct threat to the cohesion of African families.

 

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