Despite the significant progress made on human rights, Uganda remains one of the countries with different points of emphasis for the organizations involved in humanitarian issues.
According to UN sources, over 30,000 children have been torn from their families and forcibly recruited or enslaved after the war.
Over 40,000 would be the night commuters, commuters in the night, taking advantage of darkness to move away from areas of conflict, to avoid being seized.
The conflicts have also caused some 1,000,000 refugees with the occurrence of emergency situations (epidemics of cholera and scarcity of water).
The data are confirmed by ‘Unicef: malaria, respiratory infections and diarrhea are the leading cause of death for children under 5 years. 20,000 children a year continue to contract HIV from their mothers. Almost half of the two million orphans in Uganda was caused Africa. In 2005 were 19,000 child deaths in Uganda because of civil war and disease. From the point of view of media, some progress has been made: in 1999 it reached 6 million children enrolled at primary school, compared with only 2 million who were registered in 1986. A surge in fact came in 1997 when the school was made available for free for four children per family. But it is important to note that today only 40% of pupils continue their studies after seven years of primary school.

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