Planned Anti-Uhuru Kenyatta Demonstrations During His Swearing In: Statement from Organizers

Uhuru Kenyatta is not our President and we will not recognize him as Head of State because he is a beneficiary of a rigged election

“Uhuru Kenyatta is not our President and we will not recognize him as Head of State because he is a beneficiary of a rigged election”

We are releasing this Statement to correct distortions being created in the Kenyan media. Uhuru Kenyatta will, on Tuesday 9th April 2013, be sworn in as President of the Republic of Kenya. We belong to a Movement of Kenyans called “Reclaim Kenya” and who do not accept that Uhuru Kenyatta was validly elected President of the Republic Kenya. We believe that Uhuru was rigged by the IEBC in conjunction with NSIS and other collaborators to be imposed on the people of Kenya as President.

In order to protest against the second subsequent theft of elections in Kenya by enemies of the Kenyan people, Reclaim Kenya is planning peaceful demonstrations across Nairobi. The New Kenyan Constitution allows citizens to stage peaceful demonstrations while the Constitution also allows for peaceful Assemblies by the people of Kenya for whatever reason. In planning to exercise our rights as stipulated in the Constitution, our leaders had duly informed the police about our intentions as per the Constitution. The purpose of informing police was to enable them provide security during our protest actions.

Specifically, we had stated that we planned demonstrations at Undugu grounds in Kibera, Kamukunji, Dandora, Kariobangi, Baba Dogo, Mathare, Kangemi, Kawangware and City Stadium. Unfortunately, the Kenyan police has now exploited our humble request for security to criminalize our intentions and dubbed these venues as “hot spots” for riots. This is deplorable. Instead of assuring us of security, Nicholas Kamwende, the Chief of CID, has claimed in the Kenyan media that we intend to riot with an assortment of crude weapons in order to destroy property. While warning that his Office will deal with us ruthlessly, 52 of our members have been summoned by police to be questioned about plans for the protests.

We wish to protest the manner in which the Kenyan police is violating both our rights to peaceful Assembly and the Constitution of the Republic of Kenya. Any Kenyan is free to protest against any development he/she does not agree with. Now that the CID boss has come out in the open to threaten us, we are worried that our good intentions will be used by security forces to attack our planned demonstrations.

We appeal to all Kenyans in Nairobi who do not accept Uhuru Kenyatta as their elected President to come out on Tuesday and show their opposition to a President who will be sitting in Office illegally. We also appeal to all Human Rights Defenders, Non Governmental Organizations, lovers of freedom and defenders of the Constitution to support our right to demonstrate as stipulated in the Kenyan Constitution.

It will be a tragedy if these fundamental rights are denied citizens and at a critical time when an election has just been stolen with the conniving of several State institutions including the Supreme Court of Kenya. We appeal to all Kenyans who love their country not to remain passive when the country has been taken over by criminals who should be in prison and not State House.

We appeal to all Kenyans who agree that the election was stolen to begin a campaign to “reclaim our country” from thieves and murderers who are not only stealing elections but who are also violating the Constitution with impunity.

We demand that the Kenyan police, the CID, NSIS and other state organs of terror stop intimidating our members with illegal interrogations, arrests and threats. We refuse to be taken back to the days of election rigging, intimidation and installation of fear in the conscience of law abiding Kenyans. We appeal to the Commissioner of Police and the Chief of CID to stop violating the law because doing so is a recipe for anarchy and chaos. We hope that the security forces fully understand the consequences of disrupting our peaceful demonstrations and appeal to them to limit themselves to providing security.

Uhuru Kenyatta is not our President and we will not recognize him as Head of State because he is a beneficiary of a rigged election that does not reflect the will of the Kenyan people. We appeal to Kenyans who are convinced that elections have lost meaning in Kenya to join us in reclaiming our country from election thieves. We will not be intimidated and we are warning that any attempt to violate our rights to peaceful Assembly will be met with strong resistance.

Joseph Otieno
Reclaim Kenya
Nairobi: 7th April 2013 in Nairobi



  • Has Joseph Otieno seen this article?

    It seems like any demonstrations are forbidden. I imagine peaceful demonstrations will be seen as disruptive. Just saying.

    The Inspector General of Police David Kimaiyo has alerted the public over plans to disrupt president-elect Uhuru Kenyatta’s swearing-in ceremony on Tuesday.

    Kimaiyo said on Sunday that the National Police Service is aware of elements who are recruiting youths with promises that they will be given money to cause chaos by disrupting the historic ceremony.

    Kimaiyo has identified 18 areas in which the targetted youth operate and that are likely to be the hotbeds of the planned disruptions. They are:

    Kamkunji grounds, Undugu Social grounds and Kibera in Langata District; Kawangware stage 54 and 56 in Dagoretti District; Kangemi in Westlands District; Mathare no. 10 and its environs in Starehe District; Kamkunji roundabout in Kamkunji District; City Stadium in Makadara District; Outering, Kangundo Road Junction and City Cabanas in Embakasi District; Stage 28 in Korogocho, Kariobangi, Baba Ndogo and Ngomongo in Kasarani District and finally Dandora phase 2 and 4 in Njiru District.

    In a statement read by Acting Administration Police Spokesman Masood Munyi on Sunday, Kimaiyo said four individuals have been summoned to the Nairobi area Criminal Investigations office on suspicion of being behind the planned disruption.

    “The following persons are summoned to report to the PCIO Nairobi area for further investigations: Edward Cromwell Onyango Ketta, Fredrick Odhiambo Ongondo, Jeckonia Junga Onyango and one Mazira who is the Deputy Director of the Kibera Community Based Organisation Haki Shape.”

    Jeckonia Junga Onyango is accused of hosting a meeting in his house in the Mashimoni area of Kibera where together with 20 other Coalition for Reforms and Democracy (CORD) supporters they planned to barricade roads, destroy property and cause injury to attract the attention of the international community during Tuesday’s swearing-in ceremony.

    “Demonstrators will be armed with all manner of crude weapons and while on the rampage, burn properties, loot businesses and attack their perceived enemies and opponents,” the statement by Kimaiyo reads.

    Munyi was however categorical that the police were not targetting members of a particular tribe saying the four are on a list of 45 suspected of being behind the planned violent demonstrations and whom the police are also looking into.

    “These people are not from one community. Remember we said the meeting was held in one Jekonia’s place but we have mentioned a number of areas which are not frequented by members of one community only,” he said.

    Munyi added that the police have asked Governor Evans Kidero and Senator Gideon Mbuvi among others to encourage the youth to remain peaceful during the swearing-in ceremony as illegal demonstrations will not be tolerated.

    “I want to send a strong warning to all would-be perpetrators that their intended actions are outright criminal and will not be tolerated at all. The police will be firm to take action on any persons who will participate in these illegal demonstrations,” the statement for Kimaiyo reiterated.

  • Governor Kidero turns down Sh22m bribe offer
    Sunday, April 7, 2013

    NAIROBI; KENYA: Over the Easter holiday, a group of businessmen and politicians with deep business connections to City Hall held a meeting at a private residence in Karen.

    They agreed to invite Nairobi Governor, Evans Kidero for ‘a cup of tea’ and when contacted, he agreed to the meeting.

    When he arrived, the group had ‘gifts’ for him they had not informed him about, which included a brand new Toyota Landcruiser V8, valued at about Sh12 million and Sh10 million in cash.

    One of the businessmen went outside and handed Dr Kidero’s driver the keys to the car and told him to take “the boss’s gift” home.

    Crooked few

    Not finished, the businessmen, who included a top Nairobi politician, sought out one of Dr Kidero’s aides and handed him Sh10 million.

    Our sources revealed that the governor left the meeting without knowledge of the ‘gifts’. He was informed about them when he got home.

    “He was so infuriated that he ordered the car and the money returned to the businessmen. He vowed not to fall into the trap of working with a few crooked fellows to the detriment of Nairobi residents,” the sources said.

    Contacted last week, Dr Kidero confirmed a meeting had indeed taken place and the bribe was offered.

    When the businessmen got back their ‘gifts’, they vowed to teach Kidero a lesson.

    “Nairobi is ours and we shall not let one man spoil the party for us. We must bring on board more businessmen to strengthen our team and scuttle efforts by the governor to run the county in a way that encroaches on our turf,” one of them was heard saying.

    The cartels have hatched another plan and they have now instructed one of their own, who played a key role in Kidero’s campaign, to canvass for one of the key appointments the governor is expected to make.

    The man has already occupied a key office at City Hall.

    “He is now acting as Mr Kidero’s Chief of Staff without the governor’s approval and has given express orders that anyone who wants to see the governor must go through his office,” sources say.

    Indeed, when The County Weekly visited the office, we established that the man, who attended the Karen meeting, has occupied the office.

    Our investigations revealed there was a long queue of people lining up to see him. Most of them had complaints about land rates and rent arrears of former city council houses.

    We further established that most of the complainants were indeed members of a cartel that works with land rate and house rent defaulters who are now worried because of Mr Kidero’s announcement that he will deal with the two issues.

    Mr Kidero recently announced the he inherited a council that is owed Sh100 billion, most of it in unpaid land rates and rent.

    Our investigations revealed that the cartels go to property owners and using the connection they have with crooked City Hall employees, get money from the property owners and promise them protection, even if they fail to pay land rates.

    For example, a prominent hotel near City Hall has not paid land rates since 2003.

    The cartels also work with rent defaulters by moving to court to oppose any upward rent review by the council.

    Once the court grants them orders to stop the council from effecting the increment, they advise the tenants to even stop paying rent altogether and instead be paying them some protection fee.

    Land rates

    On the land rates scandal, the cartels in conjunction with some City Hall employees collect rates but they don’t remit the money to the council.

    The employees cite an old valuing system that was last updated in 1980 as the reason for not collecting so much as land rates when in actual sense, they pocket the collections.

    The cartels and City Hall employees are panicking following Mr Kidero’s promise that he will root out corruption at the civic body.

    Last week, the governor fired three officers and suspended four after an internal audit linked them to financial impropriety.

    The sacked officers are; Millan Mirembo, who was the Acting Director of Education, Benayo Nyamweya, Assistant Community Development officer and Lawrence Ogindo Snr, a clerical officer.

    This was after Mr Kidero ordered all council departments to give him reports of their operations.

    Mr Kidero’s actions have left the employees panicking and tension is rife as no one now knows who will be next on the firing line.

    He has given targets to all departments and will use failure to meet the targets as a way of sending non-performers home.

    “I promised the Nairobi residents jobs, but we have to collect enough revenue and only employ those who perform. We can’t reward laziness and mediocrity,” Mr Kidero said.

    His efforts have started paying off. The parking unit that only used to collect Sh2.5 million per week now collects Sh5.5 million a week after the parking attendants were told to up their game.


    Earlier, the parking attendants had devised ways of collecting more but remitting less to the council. For example, they used to have two receipt books, one to collect money for themselves and the other for the council.

    Even some lorries that were used to collect garbage in the early 1980s have been seen in some estates collecting garbage.

    Mr Kidero has also promised to focus on the Nairobi Water and Sewerage Company.

    “The company loses 48 per cent of its water most of which is illegally sold by vendors, denying Nairobi residents the valuable basic commodity,” Mr Kidero said.

    The internationally accepted standard for non-revenue water loss is 15 per cent.

    He promised to work closely with President Uhuru Kenyatta to achieve his dreams for Nairobi.

    George Aladwa, the last mayor of Nairobi, who left office early this year, advises Mr Kidero to be wary of the chief officers at the council.

    “He should work fearlessly and exercise the authority of his office. There are chief officers who will maintain the status quo and engage in corruption, frustrating his efforts,” Mr Aladwa said.

    Aladwa also called on the governor to work closely with the President, the County Assembly Speaker and members to fulfil his party’s and the President’s manifestos for Nairobi.

    But the 85 Nairobi County Assembly members, 20 of whom former city councillors, are furious about their proposed salary of Sh79, 000 per month, terming the sum as “peanuts”.

    They have warned that they will be more susceptible to corruption if the Salaries and Remuneration Commission does not increase their salaries.

    “We cannot be controlling 60 per cent of the country’s wealth as we handle multi-billion tenders and live like paupers. We shall do everything possible to live like honourables,” they insisted.

    They want the Serem-led commission to pay them Sh350,000 per month as recommended by Association of Local Government Authorities of Kenya.-The Standard

    Saturday, April 6, 2013 – 00:00 — BY JOHN GITHONGO

    The general election has been concluded and a winner declared. Congratulations are in order to all the winners and all contestants. The process was far from perfect.

    A friend marvelled grimly last week: “You mean in the space of one month we can lose both the IEBC and the Supreme Court?” But this was the melancholy of the moment albeit pregnant with ominous possibilities. Time heals much.

    In my last article, I wrote about how the country had been ripped down its existential tribal middle by the character of campaigning we have endured really since 2008.

    Today I’d like to explore another narrative that was cultivated with efficiency, professionalism and zeal: the attempt to transform what in Kenya we call ‘civil society’ into the great unhelpful, dangerous and illegitimate ‘Other’.

    In the Kenyan imagination, ‘civil society’ does not mean non-governmental organisations (NGOs) involved in sanitation, water, health, famine relief etc.

    ‘Civil society’, to most people, refers to those mainly foreign funded NGOs involved in advocating for rights, tackling corruption, clamouring for and promoting the constitution – generally in the area that speaks to the way Kenya is governed.

    Kenya’s civil society is one of the most vibrant on the African continent. Many of Kenya’s leading ‘reformers’ from the start of the 1990s hailed from this fraternity.

    Even when they were climbing the slippery pole of politics, the majority ensured they maintained links with what was, effectively, their think tank.

    This was especially true during the authoritarian era of President Moi, even when the character of that authoritarianism changed a single party one into its current pluralist manifestation.


    ‘Civil society’ was at the heart of all the most important governance struggles through the 1990s and into the 21st century. Its effectiveness was occasioned by coincidence of interests that led to the most powerful alliance for change Kenya has ever seen, including in its ranks along civil society, members of the political opposition, the media, religious leaders and elements of the international community led by the United States.

    It was an alliance that congregated around specific ideas such as an end to Moi’s morally bankrupt governance system; the introduction of a liberal constitution; the struggle for women’s rights and the fight against corruption.

    Civil society provided a space of contradiction in Kenya’s tribal politics. As happened in the years preceding independence, young well educated Gikuyus and Luos – who today are supposedly irrevocably on opposite sides of the political divide – found fulfilment working together to ‘help transform governance’, brought together by the common desire or inability to work for a government they despised.

    In fact, if one looks back, until around 2005, the leadership of the most prominent of these NGOs was heavily comprised of members of these communities.

    Civil society’s alliance with the media, through magazines like Beyond, Society, the People, the Nairobi Law Monthly and critically the flagship – Daily Nation – of the region’s largest media house, the Nation Media Group, was essential.

    From their pulpits, religious leaders, such as Archbishop David Gitari, Bishop Henry Okullu, Bishop Alex Muge, Bishop Ndingi Mwana a’Nzeki and the massive brain of Rev.

    Timothy Njoya provided a deep moral anchor to the struggle. The international community’s contribution was strategically essential, not just financially, but also in terms of the international leverage it afforded the work of Kenyans on the ground.


    When President Moi handed over to Kibaki (a Gikuyu), the alliance started to crumble. As a tremendous reticence became apparent when it came to criticising the Kibaki regime, it quickly became clear that for some individuals in the alliance, Moi had been a target of attack not only because of his policies and what his government stood for, but also because of his ethnicity.

    To put it starkly, he was not Gikuyu. The political transition also had other ramifications that further weakened the watchdog role of the alliance at this critical transitional time.

    Many civil society leaders allied with or joined government. The new younger generation which took the reins of leadership in civil society took understandable time finding their feet, while the older generation either retreated as a result of being in government, or chose to keep their peace.

    On the religious front, political partisanship became increasingly apparent. The church in particular fractured along ethnically drawn political lines as its leadership took sides in the fiercely contested 2007 elections, causing the greatest loss of legitimacy in its independence-era history.

    Thus, during the 2008 post-election violence, hundreds of churches were burnt to the ground in the Rift Valley alone, a cataclysmic event from which the church has never really recovered.

    Then came the 2010 constitutional referendum, which ironically, given the instrumental role that a unified front of religious leaders had played in ensuring a people-driven constitutional reform process, drove the leadership of the Muslim and Christian faithful further apart than they had ever been since independence.

    The situation in media was more complicated. As commercial and political interests converged, they too lost considerable legitimacy in large sections of the population.

    This coincided with tribal polarisation of newsrooms, an intake of younger journalists who did not remember the gruesome 1980s, and a diversification of content in media with more emphasis on entertainment.

    The international community, for its part, was hit by the financial crisis in the West as well as the bureaucratisation of both the aid business and civil society itself.

    The 2007 election, combined with the arrival of social media and the heavy investment by politicians in media (especially vernacular radio) completed the final phase of the collapse of the alliance I describe above.

    The coalition government meant there was in essence no political opposition, so the alliance lost political allies to work with as effectively as before.

    As the economy grew and the Kibaki regime liberalised corruption, ‘civil society’ found itself increasingly isolated. In the late 1990s the Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index (CPI) was always front-page news in the main papers.

    In the 21st century things changed dramatically. By the time the 2013 elections rolled around, the grand alliance of non-political actors that had acted as a check to the excesses of the state had collapsed totally.


    The entry into our political scene of the ICC post-2008 deepened the alienation. Committed to the rule of law, most of the notable national civil society organisations and leaders backed the ICC process.

    Ironically, so had the politicians who now dismiss it as a tool of foreign powers interfering in our politics. When the political environment changed, civil society actors found themselves as the sole voices steadfast in reminding the nation that Kenya had ratified the Rome Statute and the 2010 constitution domesticated it in Kenyan law.

    A narrative started to be constructed about the role of civil society in public affairs. With it came a new language aimed to delegitimise and exclude: the term ‘civil societies’, that doesn’t exist in standard forms of the English language, emerged in the Kenyan media as one crude attempt at distinguishing contemporary civil society from the reformists of the past.

    All knew what this new term codified: ‘those foreign funded people who should shut up, get a job or start a business!’ The term ‘activist’ too became a term of denigration in the way it was used.

    During the election campaigns earlier this year, a virulent and effective propaganda onslaught against the ‘evil/civil society’ was rolled out. It sought to rewrite history in order to ‘move on’ and to ensure that ‘peace is maintained’.

    The final master-stroke was the manipulation of the otherwise benign term ‘peace’ to signify retention of the status quo. The tyranny of peace messaging has led many to feel Kenya slaughtered justice at the altar of a temporary and deeply uneasy apparent calm.


    I was startled by a group of watchmen in one of Nairobi’s malls last week that asked me, and I paraphrase, “Will these Jubilee people take us back to the Moi days? So, these few tribes will rule forever?”

    I was surprised, in part, because I do not think any of them was beyond secondary school when Moi was president of Kenya. Yet it was an anecdotal glimpse of current thinking of a section of our population.

    Also of fascination to me is the number of telephone calls these days that start off well enough before someone says, “Listen, let’s not discuss this on the phone, let’s meet and talk.”

    It reveals implicit expectations in the new dispensation – for example, that in terms of constitutionalism we shall move backwards not forward; that in the name of security, many hard-won freedoms will soon be curtailed, even if the promised economic progress will also benefit the select.

    This is a debilitating condition – fear. For it would appear, as I have said, that the expectation of the new regime, given their general comportment, past statements and history, is one that suggests the propaganda onslaught against civil society will not only be maintained, it will be intensified, legalised and bureaucratised.

    It has been especially effective when deployed against the international community. A climate of intolerance to dissenting views not dissimilar to that, which prevailed in the 1980s, seems to be on the agenda.

    Most recently this is manifest in the wave of hostility directed at the governance NGO, AFRICOG, when it first tried to stop the tallying of the votes of the recent election, and then petitioned the Supreme Court disputing the results.

    Governance watchdogs continue to be vilified for their persistence in holding national institutions and officers to account, as is their civic right and duty.

    Civil society has made its own serious missteps along the way as well. This is in part because the tribal polarisation, corruption and careerism that are systemic in the rest of society are also manifest within civil society.

    Dependence on donor aid and the strings that come with it remains an Achilles Heel that cannot be ignored too. The state and private sector have been reluctant to facilitate the work of civil society, knowing all too well how effectively an adequately resourced third sector can keep in check excesses of power.

    The default, the international community, would also seem to have been propagandised into a cowering silence. It does not pass without notice that their reports, for example those highly critical of the conduct of the recently-concluded polls, are not issued officially any more – they leak.

    To many in the intelligentsia, Kenya is well on the track of rolling back a generation in terms of civil liberties and basic freedoms. As a result, NEVER has been the work of civil society been more important – to protect the gains of the last decades and protect the new constitution.

    For this constitution contains provisions that are dangerous to any conservative elite whose legitimacy is drawn largely from narrow tribal interests for whom corruption is a tool not a malaise; one for whom the lives of Kenyans are dispensable in the extreme in order to retain power in a manner that is inimical to the new constitutional reality.

    Civil society must persist, because never has it been more important for it to safeguard the governance gains made in the past. More importantly, what it is needed is to creatively get many Kenyans and their international friends out of the ‘peace at any cost mode’, so that Kenya can judiciously take the risks and continue with the innovations essential for transforming society.

    We must own our problems and our mistakes for only when this is done will the moving on mean moving up for all and not just a few. As for the other players in the former alliance of reform such as the media, a realisation will soon dawn on them that the treatment currently being meted out against civil society will soon put them in the frame as well.

  • Oppen Society Democracy

    Millions of Kenyan people should come-out and demonstrate against a rigged election to crown and to annoit a thief who was rejected by millions of the Kenyan people.The Kikuyu-ruling-class (gema) should not force Uhuru Kenyatta on us we the the People of kenya. Uhuru must clear his case in hague and wait untill another election in year 2017 , Uhuru Kenyatta and william Ruto must be resisted by all means necessary .Hence What rights do big tribes have to rule over marginalized tribes? Why another Kikuyu President after Kibaki?
    Kenyans has the right to boycott Uhurus illegal inaguration by both Mt Kenya mafia and Kiambu Mafias(gema) that has dominated millions of oppressed kenyans for over 5o years in GEMA-KAMATUSA Prison camps.
    Wakenya tujitokeze kwa Wingi !United we cannot be defeated! Long live Mapambano! Long live Wazalendo!


  • we all know for a fact, we Kenyans never demostrate peacefully, it always leads to riots, destruction and looting.
    why are the demonstrations organized only in relatively poor neighbourhoods and areas with high Luo population, is only Luos who feel the elections were stolen?
    what do the organizers of the demonstration hope to achieve, are they realistic? I bet themselves would want the demonstrations to turn ugly, so that next they cry out ‘persecution’
    RAO himself is not endorsing the planned demostrations, are the organizers more aggrieved than him?
    am not a uhuru supporter, i voted for PK, as he was a fresh, RAO and Uhuru are two sides of same coin, power hungry and no real agenda for Kenya, period!!
    now lets all stop this pretence, get off the high horse, for we have no moral authority, lets get on with our search for daily bread.

  • Fear of Democracy.

    All Democratic Movements and organizations in Kenya should do everthing in their power to arrest Sudanese President Bashir if he shows up in Nairobi-Kenya and hand him to USA Embassy .Kenyans has the right to make sure a wanted Sudanese Dictator is arrested and taken to Hague . It is also better for the Western civilized and democratic countries to prevent the Sudanese Hugitive to enjoy any freedom in Kenya He should be arrested using maximum force hence this would be twice for this muderer to fly in Nairobi invited by the Un-cooperative GEMA Govt of Mwai Kibaki!Why not force his Jet to land in any of Kenyas Air-strip and arrest the Man! It can be done !Nothing is imposible in the defence of Liberty freedom and democracy!

  • Zimbabwean hitler
  • How big is the “Reclaim Kenya” movement? I admit I had never heard of them before today

  • It is unlikely that there will be peaceful demonstrations in the slums in Nairobi. The demonstrators are likely to be predominantly from one community and they will no doubt come across other slum dwellers from other communities who will not take kindly to the message.
    This should be avoided in my opinion

  • The demos should be staged countrywide just to let uhuruto know they are not our leaders and do not reflect the will of 33 million kenyans plus…….after all 6 provinces and 40 tribes never voted for those ICC suspects!!it is our constitutional right to have peaceful demonstrations and freedom of speech .these merchants of impunity are infringing our rights!!!they have downtrodden and robbes us of RAO as our choice president twice!….i foresee tribulations ahead in Kenya……TNA—->Terrible Nation Ahead….

  • Kenyans of goodwill and international community especially European union member states and united states of America must be careful when dealing with the jubilee duo of uhururuto is reincarnation of the old order which ken ya buried in 2002 when the first and the only legitimate government was installed by people of Kenya.
    How else does anyone invite omal el bashir to inauguration of ademocratically elected president in a country that espouse rule of law ?



  • Wanjathe wote ni weerevu even their childrens r cool they like 2 eat fis, congratulations nyinyi ni wachampions and KSB is great! Thank you very much.

  • JAMES! Well said!
    Those two thugs single handedly made their respective tribes butcher each other in 2007….

  • Why did the US president congratulate President-elect Uhuru Kenyatta after the Supreme Court ruling.

  • Mzalendo, its because they thought th SC was a credible institution that would follow the constitution to the letter never mind the spirit.But much to their HORROR!they didnt want to waste their resources and energy.So now they are waiting for the ICC ruling now this wont be compromised…we SHALL RECLAIM KENYA WAPENDE WASIPENDE…HIZO MACHOZI WANALIA KANISANI NI ZA KISHETANI.

  • Stop impunity in Kenya

    Devolution is the solution for development that is the reason >Majimbo was Killed by KANU while KADU was agitating Majimbo in the 60th. Just look how much levies is collected in Nairobi alone? such amount of Money could be used to up-grase slums! Sanitary Sewage system and pay pension to Nairobi workers when they retire: . good roads, Schools Kindergartens ,Cemetry , etc. Governors Must come up with a very harsh law to hang any economical criminals instead of daily killings by Police to jobless yyouth who steal to survive in Kenyas harsh environment ,When a group of mafia gangster Pocket daily 5.5 millions collected every day: These mafia catels must be eliminated by any means .(Kenya is a Lnd over-flowing with milk and honey ,We only need serious anti-corrupt leaders . Let us hang corrupt leaders untill they stop. otherwise no body will stop them.Let Kenyans demand their rights and fight for their rights without fear or favor!

  • He died no body cried !was well planned organized! He was a president candidate(Saitoti) died like a dog!

  • Oppen Society Democracy

    Demos will be held all-over Kenya! From Mombasa to Mandera from Kisumo to Malindi let demos be none-violent (peacefu) hence peaceful demos is enshrined in Kenyas new constituency, Come all´let us show solidarity together we are stronger ,We cannot be defeated by dark forces of impunity. No to Uhuruto imposition on the people of Kenya! No to wanted criminals by the ICC in Hague!

  • Keith Sirimoe

    Let a wanted Sudanese President Al-Bashir dare come to Kenya We the Peoples Army will arrest him, detain,
    him and hand him to USa embassy to airlift him to the ICC in hague his Presidential Jet will be confisicated

  • We must stand as kenyens and rubuke anti-kenyans publicly let the NSIS and police understand our intention if at all they are kenyans

  • There goes a people with superior rights,superior opinions and a belief that there is no way but their way,no vote but their vote. Who other than CORD do you speak for? Kenya is too big,try demonstrating in all towns and have a national outlook,not just Kisumu and Nairobi. Not a drop of patriotism,MRC has a more valid case,but they dont stoop so low as to discredit the other Kenyans.Who do you speak for?

  • lincoln
    to answer you more than 60% of kenyan voters going by the recent free and fair elections according to the very able mentally challenged IEBC chair that i henceforth i dont seem to be able to bring myself to pronounce his name.
    We forgive you anyway because you belong to the 40% of pro murderers voters….if we get into civil war it wil be majority against minority but we will let God take care of the rest…and it wont be long until the truth shall set us free.I am prophetic since i got saved and i can see clearly your beloved president and co being jailed eternally….

  • Anonymous,you still have a chance to come up with a comment.

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