In an attempt to impose a solution to the deepening political crisis, Ugandan Governor Sir Andrew Cohen referred to [the Uganda Agreement (1900) and called for the Kabaka (Mutesa II) to be incorporated into the policy of the British government, which favoured the continuation of a single unified state of Uganda.[ 3] Kabaka refused. [4] [5] Subsequently, the British government withdrew its recognition of Mutesa II as sovereign of Uganda, in accordance with Article 6 of the Ugandan Convention of 1900, and deported Mutesa to Britain. [3] [5] News of Mutesa`s deportation severely shocked Baganda, causing a constitutional crisis. [4] Cohen preferred the immediate installation of a new Kabaka, which proved impossible, which required a more complete outcome of the negotiations. [3] b) Appointments must be submitted in writing, signed by the members representing them to the spokesperson, on the day or before it has been fixed on that behalf. After further negotiations in London, Namirembe`s recommendations (with minor amendments) were adopted in July 1955 in the form of a new Buganda agreement that would “complement and, if necessary, amend” the 1900 agreement and not replace the 1900 agreement. [3] [7] The main delay was due to a conflict between Mutesa`s desire to sign the final agreement in Buganda and the British opinion that his agreement was a precondition for his return. [7] The solution found was “an interim agreement that applies until Kabaka signs the main agreement in Buganda upon his return. This interim agreement will be on the same terms as the main agreement, outside the transitional arrangements, and after approval by Lukiko will be signed by Kabaka staff representatives. Six weeks after the appointment of Buganda`s ministers and the representative of the Buganda Legislative Council under the new agreements, [the British government] would allow Kabaka to return to Buganda, where it will sign the most important agreement. [7] The interim agreement was translated into Luganda and adopted on 15 August 1955.

[1] It was, of course, the calmness in Uganda and the spirit of reconciliation and common sense that showed that it has become so much easier to reach an agreement. I have now agreed with representatives of Buganda Lukiko on a new draft Buganda agreement that would complement and, if necessary, amend the 1900 agreement. Delegates, after hearing the Lukikos, accepted my proposal to enter into force the new provisions through an interim agreement that is expected to enter into force upon its return until Kabaka signs the main agreement in Buganda. This interim agreement will be on the same terms as the main agreement, outside the transitional arrangements, and after approval by Lukiko will be signed by Kabaka staff representatives. Six weeks after the appointment of Buganda ministers and representatives of the Buganda Legislative Council under the new rules, I will allow Kabaka to return to Buganda, where it will sign the main agreement and hold the opening ceremonies as desired or necessary. After the adoption of the new agreement, Mutesa returned to Buganda[3] and the main agreement was duly signed on 18 October. [1] [3] At the end of the contract, the signatures of Kabaka, the governor and other witnesses appear. [1] 14. (I) Any person wishing to run as a candidate for election as a member of the Electoral College submits to the head of saza, no later than a day fixed for this purpose by the cuticle, a request which he himself signed in Form “A” attached to these regulations.