The vice chancellor victoria Dr. Lawrence Muganga, who was arrested and taken into custody by a joint security team from the Chieftaincy of Military Intelligence (CMI) and Police Crime Intelligence Directorate on thursday this week afternoon has been released last night.
According to Military Spokesperson Col. Ronald Kakurungu,he said that Dr. Muganga had been arrested over illegal stay in the country and espionage activities.
Muganga was accused of illegally staying into the country but also on allegations espionage However, it turned out that he was a Ugandan national with a national identification number due to expire in 2029.
In the video that went viral last night,he thankful for the support and standing with him during the difficult time.
Many Ugandans belong to the Banyarwanda community and have lived freely in the country for generations, including before the drawing of colonial borders.
Muganga earned his master’s degree in economic policy management from Makerere University and a PhD in educational administration and leadership from the University of Alberta, Canada. He holds a higher education teaching certification from Harvard University, Derek Bok Centre for Teaching and Learning.
He advises schools, governments, multi-national agencies, international aid organisations, education managers, and administrators.
He also supports curriculum development experts, educators, learning facilitators, trainers, and independent citizens searching for solutions to better the education systems, to deliver meaningful learning.
Muaganga is also an award-winning writer and author, researcher, educator, international curriculum speaker, public policy practitioner, strategy advisor, development, and management specialist.
Lawrence is also the author of a must-read book that seeks to remedy the ills that have befallen the modern school system. In the book You Can’t Make “Fish Climb Trees”, Lawrence advocates for a cutting-edge educational paradigm known as Authentic Learning, which, in short, means realistic learning in a real-life context. It means breaking down the walls of the school and taking education into the community. It means producing a tangible product that society can use. It means teaching students the soft skills, such as communication, collaboration, problem-solving, and creativity, that will enable their success in the real world.