Ugandan legislators have requested public officials to declare their wealth and assets to curb rampant corruption, which they believe is blighting the civil service.
The legislators believe that if the assets are declared and publicised in the media, it will be easy for the public to hold officials to account.
A number of donor countries are withholding aid to the East African country, citing unchecked corruption.
Early this month, Norway, Ireland and Britain announced that they were halting aid funds to Uganda after the government failed to account for more than $5million in aid money.
The legislators also warned President Yoweri Museveni that his government was becoming unpopular, thanks to reports of corruption.
"We requested him to take action and dismiss the corrupt officials," one of the legislators, Ann Kol said.
"We want the wealth of public servants publicised so that people get to know what they have and how they acquired it. We are tired of our government being tarnished by corrupt officials."
Museveni reportedly promised to take action.
"It is a good idea," Apolo Okello, a leader of an anti-corruption group said.
"When the property of the servants and leaders is put in the media, we will try to use the information to investigate and find out whether they stole public funds to acquire the wealth."
This January, Ireland moved to reclaim some €4m in aid money, allegedly misappropriated by Ugandan officials, after a report drafted by the auditor general of Uganda in October 2012.
The report found that the money had been transferred to unauthorised accounts in the office of Ugandan Prime Minister Patrick Amama Mbabazi, who denied any involvement in the misappropriation of the funds.
Mbabazi, however, admitted that the "massive theft" was from his office.