The administrators of Chwa II’s estate are Prince David Namugala Mawanda, Nnaalinya Dorothy Nassolo, Nnaalinya Gladys Nandawula, Prince Moses Kimera Luswata and SSaava Iga Matovu.
THE grandson of the late Sir Daudi Chwa II, former Kabaka of Buganda, Prince Kalemera Kimera, has sued the administrators of his grandfather's estate accusing them of mal-administeration.
He is seeking revocation of the appointment of the current administrators of Sir Daudi Chwa II's estate.
The administrators of Chwa II's estate are Prince David Namugala Mawanda, Nnaalinya Dorothy Nassolo, Nnaalinya Gladys Nandawula, Prince Moses Kimera Luswata and SSaava Iga Matovu.
Kalemera who filed his case in the family division of the High Court on February 12, 2016 through Senkeezi -Ssali advocates, states that the administrators of his grandfather's estate obtained the letters of administration when the first degree of beneficiaries were still living in 2011.
At the time the letters of administration were granted to the respondents, four of the first degree beneficiaries of the estate, were still living.
And the administrators were appointed together with two of the first degree beneficiaries; Prince Alexander David Ssimbwa and Nnaalinya Edith Nabweteme, both of whom have since died.
However, Kalemera further contends, since then the defendants have never organized any family meeting over the affairs of his grandfather's estate in the four years they have held the letters of administration to address the concerns of the family, including distribution of the property to the beneficiaries.
Kalemera also avers in his plaint that because all the first degree beneficiaries of his late grandfather's estate were all dead except Princess Julian Beatrice Muggale, who is of very advanced age and who is not among the administrators of the estate, the defendants are instead engaging in activities of self-aggrandizement to the detriment of the right beneficiaries in the estate.
He further accused the defendants of totally ignoring their repeated requests to have the administration of the estate streamlined.
As a result of that, the defendants' action has disorganized, put to waste, loss and led to unnecessary expense.