Who we are
The Uganda Association of External Recruitment Agencies (UAERA) started in 2013. Currently it has a membership of 161 members as per 01st October 2019. We an umbrella of agencies professionally
working together to spur growth of external recruitment in Uganda. UAERA regulates and monitors the activities of member agencies together with Ministry of Gender, Labour and Social Development, which is our regulating body that ensures every company is licensed to externalize labour.
Our member agencies source job opportunities from all over the world. The major destination countries are in the Middle East, where the economies are sustainable and therefore creating jobs.
1. Good morning fellow citizens. It is my honour and pleasure today to announce the new on line e-Passport application process which has been introduced. 2. Up to now the application process for getting a Passport has been manual, necessitating the applicant to obtain and fill a form, attach photographs and associated documents, look for […]
Executives of UAERA and UFFRA All recruitment Companies Good morning to you all. I am pleased to officiate at opening of this Symposium this morning. At the time of holding the first symposium in October 2018, there were 86 licensed recruitment companies. Today, we have 187 registered companies. This exponential growth is a demonstration that […]
Labour Externalization program is a Government of Uganda strategic initiative intended to facilitate recruitment of Ugandan migrant workers to decent employment opportunities and promote the protection of their rights and welfare in destination countries. The programme is implemented under the Ministry of Gender, Labour and Social Development (MoGLSD) and is responsible for licensing and regulating […]
In recent times, the labour externalization programme which allows migrant workers from Ugandans to work in the middle East, for comparatively far better wages, has attracted backlash from a section of the public. This may be a result of two different but interrelated factors; limited public knowledge of labour externalization and negative media coverage. First, […]