POLITICIAN

Apolo Nsibambi

1940 - 2019

Apolo Nsibambi

Apolo Robin Nsibambi (25 October 1940 – 28 May 2019) was a Ugandan academic and politician who served as the 8th Prime Minister of Uganda from 5 April 1999 until 24 May 2011, when Amama Mbabazi succeeded him. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Apolo Nsibambi has received more than 78,595 page views. His biography is available in 25 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 11,542nd most popular politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 79k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 45.97

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 25

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 2.54

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 3.68

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Apolo Nsibambis by language


Among POLITICIANS

Among politicians, Apolo Nsibambi ranks 11,501 out of 14,801Before him are M. S. Swaminathan, Joseph Arthur Ankrah, Rodrigo Carazo Odio, Alexandros Diomidis, Ion Ciubuc, and Francisco Silvela. After him are José Pardo y Barreda, Herbert Lawford, Kiran Bedi, Saulius Skvernelis, Sergey Naryshkin, and Maurice Hilleman.

Most Popular Politicians in Wikipedia

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 1940, Apolo Nsibambi ranks 267Before him are Larry Hankin, Norman Spinrad, Levon Helm, Li Zhaoxing, Donald Wuerl, and Thomas M. Disch. After him are Sue Grafton, Władysław Komar, Mirjam Pressler, Luis María Echeberría, George Ritzer, and Lorella De Luca. Among people deceased in 2019, Apolo Nsibambi ranks 211Before him are Pedro Morales, Thad Cochran, Yvette Williams, King Kong Bundy, Ted Lindsay, and Morgan Woodward. After him are Neville Lederle, Frank Robinson, Mirjam Pressler, Erik Olin Wright, Lisa Sheridan, and Fritz Hollings.

Others Born in 1940

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Others Deceased in 2019

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In Uganda

Among people born in Uganda, Apolo Nsibambi ranks 10 out of 20Before him are Tito Okello (1914), Charles Lwanga (1860), Mutesa II of Buganda (1924), Joseph Kony (1961), Godfrey Binaisa (1920), and Yusuf Lule (1912). After him are John Akii-Bua (1949), Danny Faure (1962), Emmanuel Wamala (1926), Scott Hicks (1953), Phill Lewis (1968), and Amama Mbabazi (1949).