The tasks entrusted to the Kabaka government are formally defined in a document that will enter into force at the same time as the agreement amending or completing the 1900 agreement on Uganda, which will be negotiated after the adoption of the recommendations of this conference by Her Majesty`s Government and Great Lukiko. At first, these tasks are those currently listed by the Kabaka government and in paragraph 2 of the Memorandum s on Constitutional Development and Reform in Buganda of March 1953. The local authorities of the Sazas are the responsibility of the Buganda government with the Council and the support of the protectorate government; the situation in municipalities and shopping centres is examined in accordance with Article 47. In the development of the Community, the Buganda government and its officials collaborate with the protectorate`s development department. The list of functions can then be amended by mutual agreement between the protectorate and the Buganda government. 2. On 1 March, it was announced that Sir Keith Hancock, Director of the Institute of Commonwealth Studies at the University of London, had agreed, at the invitation of Rt. Hon. Oliver Lyttelton, now Lord Chandos, and the Governor of Uganda to visit the protectorate to consult with representatives of Baganda and the protectorate government on various constitutional issues concerning Buganda.

For three months, from 24 June to 17 September, Sir Keith Hancock chaired talks first with the Constitutional Commission appointed by Buganda Lukiko, then with the committee and the governor. The conference was held in Namirembe, near Kampala, and resulted in a comprehensive agreement. The Conference recommended, among other things, that the Kingdom of Buganda, under the Kabaka government, continue to be an integral part of the protectorate; that the management of public affairs in Buganda should be in the hands of ministers; and that kabakas, while all the traditional qualities of Kabaka should be fully protected, should in future be constitutional leaders who, through a solemn commitment, are obliged to respect the terms of the constitutional agreements and not to compromise the security and well-being of the people of Buganda and the protectorate. These approved recommendations are attached to Schedule A. 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] [4] If disputes between the two governments cannot be resolved by the establishment of an advisory committee, the matter is referred to a joint meeting chaired by the Governor, members of the Executive Council and the Ministers of Buganda. This meeting not only takes into account the general interests of the protectorate, but also takes Buganda`s advice into full account. Such a meeting may also be convened, if necessary, to resolve any dispute arising from a governor`s response to a Greater Lukiko resolution, if the matter cannot be resolved through the ordinary consultation process between the minister concerned in Buganda and the resident.