- published: 02 Dec 2011
- views: 12640
Captain Chris Nsamba and his crew prepare their space ship for launch from the backyard of his mother's home in Kampala. Feature done for the VPRO in the Netherlands. http://www.metropolistv.nl More videos on http://www.youtube.com/reelafrica Subscribe to my channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/reelafrica?sub_confirmation=1 Ruud Elmendorp Video Journalist Africa http://www.ruudelmendorp.com
I adore what these people do, and I share this beautiful peace of work for the benefit of all mankind
Discussion space is a new concept for a video series where normal Ugandans (and expats) offer their opinions. The aim is simply generating discussion. These videos are not designed to inform or dictate ideas; they are merely a channel for driving debate. In this first pilot episode Emmanuel, a long-term employee at Kayak The Nile, gives his opinion on Uganda's stability and how this has effected the tourism industry. Please feel free to comment below... http://www.rattleuganda.com
Produced in 2006 in Kampala, Uganda, for the Institute for Studies in Global Prosperity. Producer, Director, Editor: Leili Towfigh Camera, Sound, Editor: Ryan Lash Still Photography: Ryan Lash and Leili Towfigh Narrator: Thobeka Poswa Music: Samite Special thanks to the Task for the Promotion of the Discourse on Science, Religion and Development in Uganda ©2006 Institute for Studies in Global Prosperity
How can to'break down the walls of my classroom without actually having to incur great expenses or construction costs
Florence analyzes political participation in Uganda, focusing in particular on the uses citizens and politicians are making of new interactive spaces created by the proliferation of radio stations and mobile phones.
Hosted by Hanneke Weitering On Aug. 14, 1992, a meteorite entered the atmosphere over Mbale, Uganda and exploded into hundreds of pieces! Debris from this meteorite shower was strewn over an area of about 2 by 4 miles, and the biggest piece weighed more than 60 pounds! Scientists estimated that the original meteorite weighed upwards of 2,000 pounds. A young boy was hit in the head with a smaller meteorite fragment, but thankfully no one was seriously injured or killed by any of the falling space rocks.