It goes without saying that democratic electoral processes are fundamental to the realisation of the much needed true democracy in Uganda. This book reveals many truths about election violence as a major hindrance to democratic elections in the country. A great stroll through the journey of Uganda’s election history has been undertaken right from the 1980 elections to the 2011 elections. Overtime perpetrators of violence in elections in Uganda are exposed. Against the background of the far reaching causes of violence in Uganda’s elections, this book discusses the domestic avenues that could be utilized to efficiently curb the vice of violence in elections while it also intensely uncovers factors underscoring their effectiveness. A systematic examination of the legal regime put in place to curtail violence in elections is undertaken, its weaknesses exposed and recommendations to trace possible remedies beyond the domestic arena are made with particular emphasis on the role of international law generally but more specifically the possible intervention of the International Criminal Court.