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Morton goes back to Kampala, finds that people make alcohol there too, and also enjoy drinking it.There’s a wonderfully uncomfortable moment in an outdoor Kampala bar, where one of the drinkers Morton plans on documenting gives him an effusive and kind welcome, thanking him for coming to his neighborhood and honoring him as a friend and a brother.In the documentary, VICE correspondent Thomas Morton travels to Uganda and experiences “Brickellian pandemonium” in the drunkest country on the planet, to learn about the culture of Waregi, the country’s locally brewed moonshine.You can watch the doc here: L3UHF5Sl EU Ugandans are the hardest drinking Africans in the motherland, both in terms of per capita consumption and the hooch they choose to chug.The first seconds of the “documentary” aren’t promising.The narrator, Thomas Morton, begins by declaring: “Uganda’s had a pretty good spell the last 25 years.Waregi, or “war gin,” is what they call the local moonshine, and it makes the harshest Appalachian rotgut taste like freaking Bailey’s.Additional footage of a goat being slaughtered for a boozy feast can be viewed here, but warning!
To restore access and understand how to better interact with our site to avoid this in the future, please have your system administrator contact [email protected] Morton, this warm greeting is more evidence that Ugandans are really, really drunk, as he and his crew are there to make fun of them.He ends by walking through a red light district of Kampala, offering his insightful analysis: “This is sort of Britain’s lasting legacy here – Instead of rum, sodomy and the lash, Uganda opted for gin, no sodomy and hookers.” It’s a good thing that Uganda exists, because otherwise Morton might have to prove his manhood (one of his Vice bios explains that “his nickname is ‘Baby Balls’ because he is a small man but absolutely fearless”) by exploiting people who are more likely to fight back against their misrepresentation. XXXX, do you ever get embarrassed about working for a company whose approach to poor people in the developing world is to portray them in the worst, most shocking and exploitative light possible?And Uganda’s key role in the two Congo Wars, the deadliest conflict since World War II, evidently doesn’t take the shine off Uganda’s “pretty good spell.” You’ll be surprised to discover that Morton’s analysis of alcohol consumption statistics is equally careful and sophisticated.He cites a 2004 WHO study that, allegedly, finds “Uganda as the top contender for per capita alcohol consumption in the world, making Uganda the drunkest place on earth.” He then asserts that Ugandans have been drinking even more since 2011. Morton is right that Ugandans drink a lot, by African standards.
He visits a village, watches local moonshine being brewed, and drinks it. Hey VICE: Your documentary is bad for anyone who watches it, and you should feel bad.