The office of the Academic Registrar will receive appeals (complaints) against non-admission to Makerere University programs under the Private Sponsorship scheme for 2020 – 2021 Academic Year with effect from 20th August 2020 to 4th September 2020
Those to appeal must have;
(a) Applied online and paid the application fees by the deadline which was 30th June 2020
(b) Met the cut off points for any of the programs applied for
In your appeal indicate the following:
- Form number
- A‘level index number and year of sitting
- O’level index number and year of sitting
- Name as it appears on slips
Send all complaints to the following E-mail : email@example.com
Applicants admitted on Private Sponsorship Scheme are enlisted in the attachment. The list of Cut-off Points for each program is also available below:
- Government Sponsorship Admission Lists 2020/21 by District Quota
- Government Sponsorship (National Merit) Undergraduate Admissions Lists 2020/2021
- Diploma Entry Scheme Government Admissions List 2020-2021
- Mature Age Entry Scheme – Government Sponsorship Admissions Lists 2020/21
- Admission Lists for International Undergraduate Applicants Academic Year 2020/2021
- Mature Age Private Sponsorship Admission Lists 2020/2021
- Sportsperson Scheme and Government Sponsored Mop-up list 2020/2021
Resumption of Teaching and Learning for Final Year Medical Students
Featured image: Members of the Makerere University College of Health Sciences Students Association (MAKCHSA) pose for a photo ahead of their 1st College Open Day and Alumni Convention held on 1st November 2019.
This is to inform all Final Year Medical Students that teaching and learning activities which were halted following the closure of education institutions in a bid to prevent the spread of COVID-19, will resume on Saturday 3rd October 2020.
You are therefore required to report to your respective Deans in the College of Health Sciences for detailed information.
Note that you must strictly adheare to the Standard Operating Procedures put in place by the Ministry of Health to combat the spread of COVID-19 which include among others:
- Mandatory wearing of a clean mask covering the mouth and nose
- Social distancing
- Washing of hands regularly and/or sanitizing hands
Further note that the schedule of the remaining semester shall cover 8 weeks (5 weeks for teaching and learning and 3 weeks of examinations).
17th September 2020
IAEA Marie Sklodowska-Curie Fellowship Programme for Female Students
Featured image: Female graduands pose for the camera in January 2018 after a session of the 68th Graduation Ceremony, Makerere University, Kampala Uganda. Photo credit: GMD
The application process has opened for female students interested in applying for a scholarship from the IAEA Marie Sklodowska-Curie Fellowship Programme (MSCFP) towards their Master’s degrees in nuclear science and technology, nuclear safety and security or non-proliferation. The fellowship will provide scholarships for up to 100 selected applicants annually, to help enhance the pool of qualified young women in the nuclear field. It also aims to support an inclusive workforce of both men and women for the future, contributing to global scientific and technological innovation from all over the world as diversity gives opportunity to greater creativity and productivity. Candidates have until midnight on 11 October 2020 to apply for the first 100 scholarships.
RUFORUM Thought Piece on COVID-19: Are we prepared for an integrated Africa?
Featured image: RUFORUM Thought Piece on COVID-19 by Her Excellency Ameenah Gurib-Fakim, 6th President of the Republic of Mauritius
The current and future direction for the continent. Are we prepared for an integrated Africa?
January 2020, African countries signed on to the Continental Free Trade Agreement (AfCFTA) and 30 have already ratified thus paving the way to the implementation of a single continental market for goods and services and laying the foundation for the establishment of the continental customs union.
The continent is taking a bold step towards multilateralism by creating the largest free trade area since the setting up of the World Trade Organisation (WTO) in 1995. Africa’s narrative is changing from that of a development perspective to an investment one. Countries want to attract investment and at the same time deepen the much needed regional and global engagement especially as we emerge out of the COVID 19 era.
Over the past few years, Africa’s annual GDP growth has consistently outpaced the global average and was expected to remain at least 6% until 2023. Even if COVID 19 has changed these projections; it is a fact that by 2050, the continent’s population is predicted to be over 2.5 billion, according to the United Nations and the World Economic Forum – more than the combined populations of China and India today. The richest 10% of the African continent will be driving demand for consumer goods and services and this represents at least 200 million people.