Uganda Round 4 data (2008)
Uganda Round 4.5.1 codebook (2010)
Uganda Round 4.5.1 data (2010)
Uganda Round 4.5.2 codebook (2011)
Uganda Round 4.5.2 data (2011)
Uganda Round 5 codebook (2012)
Uganda Round 2 codebook (2002)
Uganda Round 2 data (2002)
Uganda Round 1 codebook (2000)
Uganda 2011 elections: campaign issues, voter perceptions and early voter intentions.
Uganda Round 6 questionnaire (2015).
Uganda Round 1 data (2000)
Key findings from the survey:
- 9 in 10 adult Ugandans prefer to choose leaders through regular, open and honest elections.
- Over the last decade and a half, support for elections in Uganda has averaged 88%, among the top 10 on the continent.
- Majority not satisfied with quality of elections
- Majority demand for electoral reform
Media briefing event held by Afrobarometer to present research findings of Round 6 survey in Uganda on electoral reforms.
Ugandans support multipartism as a viable political system of governance but many are not satisfied with the way multi-party politics work in Uganda, the latest Afrobarometer survey shows.
A significant proportion of Ugandans say that competition between political parties often leads to violent conflict, that the opposition political parties and their supporters are often silenced by Government, and many fear becoming victims of political intimidation or violence during election campaigns.
The findings at a glance:
- Perceptions of corruption on increase since 2002
- Government anti-corruption efforts seen to be inadequate
- Majority of citizens think there is nothing ordinary people can do to fight corruption
- Institutional trust is on the increase since 2002
Graph: Perceived increase in corruption| 2015
Increasing public perceptions of institutional corruption in Uganda appear to be eroding public trust in state institutions, the latest Afrobarometer survey suggests.
Most Ugandans believe corruption increased during the past year, and public trust in Parliament, the courts, and local government decreased between 2012 and 2015. Striking exceptions are trust in the president and the police; public trust in these institutions increased.
Most Ugandans say corruption increased in the past year, and less than half of them think ordinary citizens can make a difference in the anti-corruption fight, according to the latest Afrobarometer survey.
The proportion of Ugandans who mention corruption as a major problem for government to solve rose from 4% in 2002 to 19% in 2015, but government response continues to be seen as inadequate. A sizeable number report having paid bribes to obtain public services.