Judge visits Nsenga murder scene as defence starts today

stronKampala-stron Security was tightened in Bugolobi, a Kampala suburb yesterday as High court judge Duncan Gaswaga visited the scene of crime in the ongoing trial of Ms Jacqueline Uwera Nsenga. Ms Nsenga is accused of killing her husband, Juvenale Nsenga in January last year when she allegedly ran over him as he opened the gate for her.

Nsenga was expected to give her defence yesterday morning but Justice Gaswaga opted to first visit the locus. She starts her defence today at 9am after Justice Gaswaga last week pronounced that she has a case to answer.

Kira Road Police Station-based scene of crime officer John Bosco Munaku who testified in court last week, was tasked to demonstrate the findings of his investigations, explaining how and at what point the car came in contact with the green gate.

Principal state attorney Susan Okalany asked for the car, a Toyota Mark X (UAL 933m) to be driven to the gate so Mr Munaku could break down his findings more practically.

The measurementsArmed with a tape measure, the detective also showed court the point at which the body of the deceased city businessman was found.

“We talked to witnesses who told us where the body was found, it was 10.3 metres from the point at which the car hit the gate,” Munaku saidEarlier, police medical services chief, Dr Moses Byaruhanga told court that post mortem results indicated the body of the late was dragged on a rough surface for a distance of up to 10 metres and that the left ear was missing.


SOURCE: Daily Monitor

Leave a Reply


Foreign Students Caught Between COVID-19 and ICE

Pat Janyamethakul, a Thai student at Virginia Tech, wanted to attend college in the U.S. because of “the country’s reputation in higher education.” The senior says that earning a degree here would “set her apart” from her peers back in Thailand. Rafael Lima, a Brazilian student, has one more year to go at Wake Forest […]

Study Finds Rats, Like Humans, Less Likely to Offer Help When in a Group

A new study using rats suggests that how a person decides whether to step in and help another person who is in distress may be more a factor of biology than psychology and may show why some people show empathy and others do not. A long-held social-psychological concept holds that people in a group are […]