The Commander in Chief of all armed forces in Uganda Gen. Yoweri Kaguta Museveni Tibuhaburwa in a televised address last night admitted that one of the bombs that was used in the twin bomb explosions in the capital, Kampala at the start of last week, belongs to the army.

SEE ALSO: NUP MP pins security in bomb attacks

A visibly jovial Museveni acknowledged that the bomb that was planted at Jubilee building along parliamentary avenue was from the UPDF armoury.

“The explosives at CPS, IGG and the one at Katooke that was defused have been analysed and they contain ammonium nitrate and calcium ammonium nitrate commonly called C4 owned by the army,” he stated.

His statement has already corroborated with the mindset of majority Ugandans who believe the bombs are an ‘inside job’ orchestrated by members of security with an intent of causing fear and panic on top of attracting a huge funding from the classified budget.

Some people earlier asserted that the bombs are a state inspired strategy to lobby from the international community. On the other hand, some suspect the timing at a time when Museveni’s nemesis Kyagulanyi Ssentamu Robert aka Bobi Wine had started a nationwide mobilization tour, the state had to create its own fear to discourage masses from rallying. “These bombs were planted to discourage Bobi Wine from proceeding with his plans to mobilize,” one insider who asked not to be named told this newspaper. “You see, in security there is what we call collateral damage and decoys. We do our own terror with a political agenda. Ask yourself why it came after Bobi had began his countrywide tours,” he added.

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