Rebecca Kadaga, the deputy speaker of parliament has suspended four members of parliament for breaching rules of procedures.
The four members of parliament are Christine Baku, Odonga Otto, Geoffrey Ekyanya and Michael Ocula.
Kadaga accuses the legislators of violating rule no 72, 73, and 74 of the parliamentary rules of procedures.
Rule no 72 states that "When a speaker addresses the house, any member standing shall immediately resume her/his seat and the speaker shall be heard in silence.
Trouble for the four legislators's started on Tuesday this week, when they accused the deputy speaker of blocking the Public Accounts Committee from tabling the CHOGM probe report.
The MPs led by Ekanya heard a bitter exchange with Kadaga when she postponed the tabling of the CHOGM report.
Kadaga told the angry MPs, that the CHOGM probe report could not be presented to parliament because it was not on the order paper.
However, Ekanya and his colleagues shot back accusing the speaker of conniving with the NRM Chief whip Daudi Migereko to delete the item from the order paper.
The plenary degenerated into chaos forcing Police to storm parliament to whisk away Kadaga into the chambers of parliament.
As a result the disgruntled MPs started banging doors in parliament to express their dissatisfaction.
Today Kadaga invoked rule number 75 from the parliamentary rules of procedure to suspend the four MPs.
She accused the legislators of grabbing microphones, banging doors and causing chaos in parliament.
Kadaga said the legislators have been suspended for three consecutive sittings unless they provide a written apology which will be read on the floor of parliament.
But Elias Lukwago, the shadow opposition attorney says that the four MPs have been treated unfairly because they did nothing wrong.
He accuses Kadaga of acting a complainant, prosecutor and judge which is against natural justice.
Nandala Mafabi, the chairman of the Public Accounts Committee describes the suspension as unfair.
He says that the legislators should have been given a change to defend themselves.
The security at parliament has been beefed up to maintain peace and order.