“Political Caucusing and Policy Legislation in Uganda’s Parliament,” illustrates a paradigm shift from conventional representative legislation --- in parliament --- to contemporary political caucusing, which has impacted policy legislation. It explores how political caucusing contributes to legislation. However, incidentals and internationally ratified conventions and treaties often do cause urgency and results in urgent tabling of a Bill before the august House. The book therefore portrays that political caucusing does influence agenda-setting, policy enactment and policy outcomes through behind-the-door meetings, which in-turn influence caucus members’ presentations and decisions on the floor of parliament. The author espouses the argument that elites do shape mass opinion and that public policy is an output of the political system where Cabinet is constitutionally mandated to originate, formulate and implement policies. It is a must-read for policy makers, especially members of the Executive and Legislative arms of government(s); parliamentary staff and scholars of: parliamentary studies, political science, legislative studies, public policy analysis and public administration.