Unlike the treaties of 1893 and 1894, the Ugandan Agreement of 1900 contained clear boundaries of the Ugandan kingdom, a system of land ownership, and a fiscal policy.  The 1900 Uganda Agreement (see Native Agreement and Buganda Native Laws, Laws of the Tuesday, March 10, will mark exactly 120 years since the kingdom of Buganda under Kabaka (King) Daudi Chwa jumped into bed with the British. Not only did the signing of the agreement take away the Kingdom`s rights, but it also paved the way for sponsorship and looting of other parts of Uganda. The agreement consolidated British rule in Buganda and also gave the Baganda the opportunity to extend their influence to other parts of the country. Territories that were not under the kingdoms were taken over by the Neocolonians of Buganda like Semei Kakungulu. The agreement was negotiated by Alfred Tucker, Bishop of Uganda, and signed, among others, by the Catikiro of Buganda, Apollo Kagwa, on behalf of the Kabaka (Daudi Cwa II), who was then an infant, and Sir Harry Johnston on behalf of the British colonial government. 5. Laws passed by Her Majesty`s Government for the general administration of the Protectorate of Uganda shall also apply to the Kingdom of Uganda, unless they are in particular contradiction with the provisions of this Agreement, in which case the provisions of this Agreement shall constitute a particular exception to the Kingdom of Uganda. The Kingdom of Uganda is subject to the same customs provisions, Porter Regulations, etc., which, with The agreement of His Majesty, may be introduced for the Uganda Protectorate in general, which may be, in a certain sense, called external taxation, but which cannot be imposed on the natives of the province of Uganda without the agreement of the Kabaka any other internal taxation other than the tax on huts.
which, in this case, is guided by the majority of votes in its original council. The Kabaka unrest of 1953 is another factor responsible for political change in Buganda. Kabaka`s problems were due to disagreements between Sir Andrew Cohen and Kabaka Muteesa ll and led to the Kabaka being exiled to Britain because he was unable to verify the terms of the Buganda Treaty of 1900. The crisis gave the Lukiiko absolute authority to propose who the Kabaka ministers would be, and that is why the Kabaka should be accountable to the Lukiiko and not to the British federal government, as was the case under the Buganda Treaty. The Kabaka was deprived of its right to appoint Lukiiko clients under the Buganda agreement. However, the Kabaka riots presented him with the right to appoint his officers and the Kabaka became a constitutional monarch when his position was redefined. Taxes on huts and weapons were introduced. Each cottage on a farm was taxed four rupees per year, while each person holding a weapon paid three rupees a year for the weapon, in accordance with Article 12 of the agreement.
For the first time, the Kabaka and its leaders are expected to earn an annual salary from Her Majesty`s government.