Tribalist Mzalendo Kibunja on Phone With Robert Alai

kibunja

22 comments

  • mkenya mwenyewe

    justice will prevail whether you frustrate Alai or not………God is watching from a distance……

  • There is no way dirty ,silly stupid ,and idiot niggers from sub-sahara can beat a whiteman-with his technology .The stupid kenya govt run by Nsis Gichangi boys thinks they can manipulate election in kenya and cause innocent kenyans to kill one onother every five years .Todays technology created by civilized western democracy has no place for corrupt niggers to cheat. Uhuru Kenyatta and William Ruto are not going anywhere with their Niggerism! Now the whole world knows why Ruto was crying like a baby inside a church!
    Kibaki must explain whats the big deal with the military led by the most corrupt Kikuyu Generals.at Eastleigh Air-Force Base!
    Luos in Kenya are highly educated tribe in Kenya . But fail to conquer Kikuyu having lived humiliated by Kikuyu ruling thugs since uhuru days 1963-2013 .A master-plan must be applied to to stop Kikuyu from dominating and manipulating Luos and other marginalized communities illegally using Corruption Money Power and impunity!How do luos serving in military/gsu/regular police/aps and any other institute feeling when they see how luos are treated when it comes taking power in Kenya.?This time luos and other marginalized kenyan tribes must unite and stop Uhuru Kenytta from stealing Power and being installed illegally by Kikuyu Mafia.

  • ODM mole ALAI summoned by CID for LEAKING SECRET MEETING by SC judges, IEBC and KIMEMIA.
    The Kenyan DAILY POST Politics 04:58

    Monday March 25, 2013 – News just in indicates that Orange Democratic Movement (ODM) mole and blogger Robert Alai Onyango has been summoned by detectives from CID, for malicious tweets on his twitter account.

    Alai was summoned on Monday morning over a tweet he had written implying that Judge Isaac Lenaola, IEBC CEO Oswago, Head of Civil Service Francis Kimemia and IEBC chairman Issack Hassan met on Saturday to influence the outcome of the Supreme Court.

    Alai, who is a sympathiser of Prime Minister Raila Odinga, is famously known for spewing malicious and hatred information through his Twitter and Facebook accounts.

    Detectives said they will carry investigations and Alai will be arraigned in court once investigations are over.

    More to follow….

    The Kenyan DAILY POST

  • War crimes court jails Bosnian Serbs Two former top Bosnian Serb officials have been convicted by the war crimes tribunal in The Hague over atrocities committed during the Bosnian conflict of the 1990s.

    Both Mico Stanisic and Stojan Zupljanin were sentenced to 22 years in jail.

    Stanisic was interior minister of the Bosnian Serb republic and Zupljanin a senior security official.

    The court said both took part in a campaign to remove Muslims, Croats and other non-Serbs from the region.
    Share this page

  • Stop impunity in Kenya

    A killer in a mission. Uhuru is frustrating everybody who is out there to challenge the so called election victory. Kenyans are not babies that he is baby sitting them. Kenyans can think by themselves.

    *Uhuru isnt running away from odinga, to the contrary he is worried about ICC.THE ICC will Finger Uhuruto and squeeze his balls!*Uhuru and Rutto has continue to kill the ICC witnesses. He has manage to flex is financial muscles to bribe and as a result frustrate the ICC prosecution efforts. Too much of innocent blood in his hands!

  • Comatose Africa!

    Friends of Uhuruto and Kibaki has been arrested and placed in a detention Camps for Gold-mining in Ghana : look how silly africans slept allowing Chinese to enter Ghana start mining without any NIGGER Raising alarm>
    http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-africa-21960772

  • Uhuru insults Supreme Court
  • SHAME: Government officials are STEALING MONEY from IDPs to have their names on the LIST
    The Kenyan DAILY POST News 12:41

    Wednesday March 27, 2013 – The ongoing efforts by the Government through the Ministry of Special Programs to resettle the Internally Displaced Persons (IDP) received a big blow after IDPs called on the Government to suspend the exercise, citing extortionist who are taking advantage of their predicament and vulnerability to swindle them of their cash.

    Speaking yesterday, the IDP Network Chairman Mr. Patrick Githinji claimed that some lobby groups and organizations purporting to help the Ministry of Special Program in identifying and vetting IDPs are extorting them money to clear them.

    He noted that the organizations have taken advantage of the uncertainty in the ongoing disputed Presidential election petition at the Supreme Court to defraud the IDPs. He urged the Government to suspend the exercise until proper guidelines for their resettlement are upheld.

    The Chairman cautioned leaders against politicizing the IDP issue and challenged the Government to come clean on IDP matters so that their agonies can be dealt with more amicably.

    There are close to 5,000 IDPs and Mau forest evictees across the country and the Government has acquired 14,000 acres of land for their resettlement.

  • Tracking the voices of hate in Kenya’s cyberspace

    Kenya is using technology to fight tribalism, writes Clar Ni Chonghaile

    The bloodshed that followed Kenya’s last presidential election in 2007 shocked the world. As the pivotal polls on March 4th approach, people are nervously watching
    for signs of a repeat. In one of the continent’s most connected nations, that scrutiny has spread to cyberspace as people seek out the kind of hate speech that fanned the violence last time.

    A special government task force, tech whizz kids and media officials are involved in a series of initiatives to monitor online incitement, the latest incarnation of the tribalism that has long bedevilled Kenyan politics because of a potent mix of traditional animosities and socio-economic grievances.

    “Some of the abusive, highly corrosive, divisive, tribal messages and blogs are criminal and this is the reason we have formed a special team,” said Francis Kimemia, the cabinet secretary, when he announced in January the creation of a government task force to monitor dangerous speech on social media.

    “We are tracking all hate speakers, war mongers, and peddlers without favour with a special focus on social media and a few FM stations. We are leaving no stone unturned.”

    When perpetrators are identified they will be referred for prosecution, Mr Kimemia added. “Our specialised team will work with ICT [information and communications technology] and security services within and beyond to net the perpetrators and jam or cancel licences for those heinous networks.”

    Kenya’s National Steering Committee on Media Monitoring has also accused bloggers of spreading hate messages, especially on major media websites. “We have written to media houses whose blogs have been receiving numerous hits, most of it ethnic hatred between two big tribes,” Mary Ombara, the committee’s secretary, told reporters in Nairobi. (In general, officials do not name specific tribes for fear of angering one or other community. The assumption is that Ms Ombara is referring to Kikuyu and Luo, the tribes of the two main rivals for the presidency.)

    “Some of the messages posted on the blogs contained unprintable comments and could be classified as hate speech and incitement between two major communities,” she said, adding that authorities would trace the computers used to send the messages.

    The need is urgent as Kenya prepares to elect on March 4th a successor to President Mwai Kibaki, as well as parliamentarians and new county governors. Few analysts are prepared to call the vote but most agree that another explosion of violence could be devastating for a key Western ally and East Africa’s largest economy.

    The last time Kenyans voted for a leader, in late 2007, the country came to the brink of civil war. Mr Kibaki was declared the winner; his opponent Raila Odinga cried foul; and tribe turned on tribe, killing at least 1,200 people and driving hundreds of thousands from their homes.

    This time, the two frontrunners are Mr Odinga, a member of the Luo tribe, and Uhuru Kenyatta, like Mr Kibaki a Kikuyu and son of Kenya’s first president, Jomo Kenyatta. Mr Kenyatta and his running mate William Ruto, a Kalenjin, are due to stand trial in April at the International Criminal Court (ICC) for their alleged role in stoking the violence five years ago. If they win the elections and refuse to go to The Hague, Kenya could face international sanctions.

    Hate speech was a significant driver of the 2007 chaos, said Joel Barkan, a senior associate at the Centre for Strategic and International Studies in Washington. “The caustic rhetoric was disseminated by mobile phones, especially via text messages, and encouraged by talk show hosts on ethnic-language radio stations—two dominant modes of communication for Kenyans,” he wrote in a January report for the Council on Foreign Relations.

    Radio broadcaster Joshua arap Sang and Francis Muthaura, the former head of the civil service, are facing trial at the ICC alongside Messrs Kenyatta and Ruto. During the last election Mr Sang was head of operations at Kass FM, which broadcasts mainly in the Kalenjin language. The ICC prosecutor alleges that he and Mr Ruto led meetings calling for the expulsion of Mr Kibaki’s supporters and used coded language on his shows to signal and broadcast the locations of the attacks.

    Despite the much-vaunted but yet-to-be-proven deterrent effect of the ICC judicial sanction, calls to kill and harm are again whistling around the online space in East Africa’s most connected country. Around 36% of Kenyans have access to the internet and most use their mobile phones to get online. Kenya has an estimated 2m Facebook users and Kenyans are the second most active Twitter community in Africa, after South Africa, according to Portland, a UK-based communications consultancy.

    Technology can also be a force for good: artists, students, photographers, actors, musicians and some politicians are using Twitter, blogs and Facebook to call for peace and restraint.

    As flashes of violence sparked during January’s country-wide vote to choose the political parties’ nominations lists, Kenya’s Red Cross tweeted: “If we don’t give peace a chance, our children won’t have a future. Vote4Peace.”

    Technology could also play a decisive role on election day by making fraud more difficult, as was the case during the 2010 referendum on the constitution, which passed peacefully thanks, in large part, to the use of electronic vote-tallying and mobile phone data transfers. It can also be used to debunk potentially inflammatory rumours.

    At the iHub, Nairobi’s tech innovation nerve centre, five young Kenyans from different tribes spend eight hours a day scouring blogs and online chatrooms as part of an eight-month research project, called Umati (crowd), to track and counter the effects of hate speech.

    “We thought it would be important to have a presence online and be at least holding a thermometer to the online space to see what people are inflamed about, what kind of events are causing feedback or what words are being used,” said Angela Crandall of iHub Research, who heads the project with Kagonya Awori.

    The Umati team found most messages of hate in Facebook forums or in the comments sections on blogs. Twitter comments tend to be less incendiary, partly because the micro-blogging site seems to police itself, with inciters singled out for general opprobrium.

    Umati’s monitors come from different tribes and search sites in their own languages—Kikuyu, Luo, Luhya, and Kalenjin, with a fifth person looking in Kiswahili and Sheng, a street slang drawn from Swahili and English. There are also plans to hire a Somali speaker—Kenya has a large community of Somali refugees as well as Somali Kenyans. Tensions with other groups have been rising, partly because of Kenya’s involvement in the war against Islamic militants in neighbouring Somalia.

    The monitors divide hate speech into offensive, moderately dangerous and extremely dangerous. Inflammatory comments are categorised according to a combination of three factors: the influence the speaker has over the audience, how inciteful the statement is to the audience, and how harmful it is to the targeted group.

    Extremely dangerous speech has the highest potential to trigger violence and usually involves a call to action. Among the examples of extremely dangerous speech unearthed in November was, “I support tribalism!!! I cant vote 4 a [tribe] even at gun point.” Another comment read, “Ours is simple. Use [tribe1] to get presidency then dump them. Since when did you hear a [tribe2] appointing a [tribe1] to anything…after we win the prezzo [presidency] then we can also take their shambas [small farms] we have not forgotten.”

    The team found more extremely dangerous speech than they expected—21% of 806 reported comments in November. They were also surprised to note that most of those engaging in such incitement were identifiable. Extremely dangerous speech is reported to Uchaguzi (choice), a technology platform mapping hate speech and other intimidation. Authorities are alerted if necessary.

    “We have come across some very serious comments—some being calls to kill, to forcibly evict, to steal or beat,” Ms Awori said. “The question that worries me is, are they just talking or do they have the mettle to do what they are talking about, because if they do…then we should be worried.”

    The Umati project is a collaboration with Ushahidi (witness), a non-profit, crowdsourcing platform originally set up to map reports of the 2007–08 violence. The team is also working with Professor Susan Benesch, a senior fellow who studies inflammatory speech at the World Policy Institute, a New York-based think-tank that focuses on human rights and economic development among other issues.

    Umati believes that societies at risk of violence can diminish this threat—while also protecting freedom of speech—by identifying and countering dangerous speech. “I don’t believe a lot of these people are intentionally trying to go out there and push violence,” Ms Crandall said. “Some are just trying to express themselves but potentially using terms that may not be appropriate.”

    Beyond these efforts to monitor hate speech, there remains the question of how to eradicate the stereotypes and animosities that feed such statements. Ms Crandall said she hopes the Umati project can provide “timely snapshots” to inform a wider debate.

    “Tech itself…is usually only about 10% of the whole solution and the other 90% is other factors…We use technology as an avenue to try and address it but there are so many other things that need to be in place,” she said, citing, for example, efforts to educate people about the dangers of hate speech.

    For Ms Awori, technology can serve as a starting point for a discussion that must then spread through radio and other media to reach further. The Umati project has convinced her of the need for civic education to tackle the underlying causes.

    “We don’t want to say ‘no more tribes’…but teach us how to appreciate our tribe and also appreciate the next person’s tribe. This is something we should pay more attention to. We’ve been ignoring it since independence.

  • How To Rig And ‘win’ An Election In Kenya

    The elections are now water under the bridge and as much as everyone is preaching for peace after reading the below extract I strongly feel that its high time we stopped being hypocrites and act in proper dignified ways that wont rise eyebrows and questions abut everything we do. what we are doing is equivalent to hiding the beast that will one day turn on us and finish all of us irrespective of our actions
    if we are really learned or have some knowledge/wisdom its high time we started using it.

    1. Ensure an election body is so hopelessly weak that it cannot even procure the basic election equipment without the intervention of the government.

    2. Once procured, all the equipment spectacularly fails on election day forcing it to resort to manual registers.

    3. The electronic live streaming of the results crashes on Day 2 of national tallying. Assure citizens that it just crashed due to overload, oh, by the way the spoilt votes were being multiplied by a factor of 8, but don’t worry all the valid votes did not get affected.

    4. Some candidates have concerns about the figures being tallied from some constituencies, but when they raise them, kick them out of the tallying centre.

    5. When some candidates try to raise their concerns through the media, they cannot be reported live for the sake of peace.

    6. Make ‘peace’ the defining issue of this election and saturate the airwaves with messages of peace to remind Kenyans that they should not misbehave like the last time.

    7. On Day 5 (Friday), belatedly acknowledge that the results already announced have ‘some discrepancies’ and will be audited before a final result being declared. But continue announcing the new results as they come.

    8. Despite promising the formal announcement on Saturday at 11 a.m., and since you are continuing to post new results on your board, one candidate eventually passes the 50% mark and the private (peace) media decides we have elected our 4th president (notwithstanding we don’t know the result of the audit).

    9. Meanwhile, the public broadcaster (KBC) plays it safe and continue showing us what’s happening in the rest of the world through BBC (at least they haven’t
    started playing peace songs or marshal music).

    10. Announce formal results at 11 a.m. as promised, by which time,one wonders whether you have what it takes to reverse all of the above, even if you confirmed your discrepancies in the audit you promised last night

  • We should not trust judges 100% in a capitalism System or in a Communist countries hence all operate to retain and maintain Status Quo!’Remember what l posted earlier this year;-some decisions from our courts (( even those from the Supreme Court)) will make the judiciary to slowly but surely lose its institutional prestige..judges are overly technical, they exercise discretion in favour of the government, state corporations and civil servants who are the perennial abusers of the Constitution and law…….they have declined to interpret the Constitution to give effect to its full purposes and objectives…in essence..they have forgotten where we have come from…the judiciary should do its part in getting us from the stagnant swamp of totalitarian past–political dictatorship etc’

  • Lavatory &hygiene!

    Welcome to Museum And Enjoy>The government uses over Sh27b annually to address disease outbreaks and resulting complications brought about by outdoor defecation.

    Details emerged that 5m Kenyans defecate in the open due to lack of latrines while another 9.2m use unsatisfactory structures, thus promoting disease transmission.

    Chief Public Health Officer Kepha Ombacho said outdoor defecation differed from one county to another, noting that Wajir was in the lead.

    He admitted that the ministry lacked resources to address the problem hence they are seeking funds from the Global Fund for Sanitation.

    The senior officer noted that a pilot project conducted in Western and Nyanza had shown a drop in Cholera cases.

    Ombacho was speaking in a Naivasha hotel during the national environmental sanitation and hygiene coordinating committee meeting.

    On the floods that have hit parts of the country, Ombacho said that they would come with challenges like loss of life and disease outbreak.

    He however assured the country that mitigation measures had been put in place to avoid any disease outbreak.

  • kitu bovu wewe.

    Who wants Luhyas in Kenya govt Marende defeated by Wenye-Nchi Kikuyus >Former MP Muturi is National Assembly Speaker is the right man to occupy Mlunjes seat >Kenya iko wenyewe!

  • Enjoy a baboon in Chimpanzee Court!?

  • Retallying reveals anomalies
  • TNA tribalist party

    TNA SAKAJA ANGRY that IEBC Removed a KIKUYU Senate Nominee and REPLACED him with a LUO…

    The electoral commission has been accused of tinkering with The National Alliance’s list of nominated women senators.

    The party says Ms Lydia Mathia’s name, which it had submitted, was missing from the Independent Electoral and Boundaries Commission (IEBC) list.

    As a result, TNA has filed a petition at the High Court accusing the IEBC of discriminating against Ms Mathia because she is Kikuyu.

    The party has applied for an interim order suspending the gazette notice of March 20 in which the final list was published.

    In an affidavit supporting the application, TNA chairman Johnson Sakaja said the commission acted beyond its powers by altering the party’s list.

    Mr Sakaja said the party submitted a list of women to be nominated to the Senate on March 16 which met the legal requirements for regional, ethnic and gender balance and the need for a representative balance in the Jubilee Coalition.

    PHOTO | PAUL WAWERU Ms Lydia Mathia and her lawyer, Mr Kibe Mungai, leave the High Court on March 26, 2013. TNA has sued the IEBC for leaving her out of its final list of nominees to the Senate.

    The top five names on the list were Beth Mugo (Nairobi), Saadia Abdi Kantoma (North Eastern), Lydia Mathia (Mt Kenya), Linah Jebii Kilimo (Rift Valley) and Naisula Lesuuda (Rift Valley).

    Due to its strength in the Senate, the party was entitled to four positions for nominated women representatives, said Mr Sakaja.

    He said the first four people on the TNA list were expected to automatically be on the IEBC list but Ms Mathia’s name was not there yet she was number three.

    The final IEBC list had Beth Wambui Mugo, Emma Mbura Gertrude, Naisula Lesuuda and Joy Adhiambo Gwendo.

    By altering TNA’s list, the IEBC has skewed representation of Jubilee parties in the Senate, leaving Rift Valley and Coast with two representatives each while Mount Kenya has none, according to TNA.

    “This list is not only unacceptable bearing in mind the votes that Jubilee garnered in the Mt Kenya region,” Mr Sakaja said in the affidavit.

    The High Court will make a ruling on Wednesday morning.

    Story by Nation .

  • IN CORD WE TRUST

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