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Friday, September 14, 2007

Haki Iwe Ngao Na Mlinzi

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I would certainly have wished to have been as old and aware as I am now that very special day that Kenyans heard their brand new national anthem for the first time, sometime in 1963.

The drums, the cymbals, beating urgently and expectantly to usher in that all powerful opening 3 lines;

OH GOD OF ALL CREATION

BLESS THIS OUR LAND AND NATION

JUSTICE BE OUR SHIELD AND DEFENDER

By the third line it would have all been too much for me and the tears would have been trickling down my cheeks freely, the way they are now as I write this. In 1963 they would have been tears of joy and expectations. Now they are tears of despair and hopelessness. Close to 44 years later I can confidently report that JUSTICE has NOT BEEN the shield and defender of the Kenyan people. Rather it has been the shield and defender of a few elite thieves and looters of public funds.

This post is dedicated to the long-suffering people of Kenya. The voiceless, hungry hopeless Kenyans.

My brothers and sisters spare a thought today and say a silent prayer for all those...

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5 comments:

Anonymous said...

Kumekucha,

I dedicate this post to a Mr. Kuria, a security guard at Prestige Plaza along Ngong Road for displaying rare professionalism the other day.

I had gone to 'jam rescue' with a cup of coffee at the food court at around 8:00pm and somehow my parking disc disappeared. The waiters who had seved me seemed not to have seen it. I had to cough up my last Ksh 500/= to the security guard (it's the policy once you lose this gadget). But what was running in my mind was that there was a conspiracy between the waiters and security personnel to fleece unsuspecting customers...that the 1/2k will eventually be shared between the security guards and the waiters. So why not just pay up and forget!.

Now this guy Kuria smsed me at midnight the same night(twice); i did not respond. He did not have airtime, so he asked a colleague to call me at 1:00am (twice). I responded. What he told me next almost drove me to tears...the disc had been recovered and could i please go for my 1/2k....

JEFF

Anonymous said...

Please restrict the usage of swahili on this blog. Most of us in the diaspora have now forgotten that by-product of slave trade. yes, swahili has it's roots in the East African Slave trade. It is only in Tanzania where it is widely used. In Kenya it is the language of the hawkers, street kids, watchmen, barmaids, makangas, and that sort of people. Of course Kikuyu is more widely spoken in Nairobi that swahili. Educated Kenyans prefer to use the English language. Well, when did you last read that junk newspaper called taifa leo??

luke said...

@anonymous
ha ha ha ha!thanks for making me laugh! I know you GOT to be kidding!
maneno yangu ni hiyo tu, sina mingi la kusema

Vikii said...

Diaspora kitu gani? You are probably one of those we call newbies in my hood. I speak (in order of fluency) Hard core sheng, kikamba,swahili,English, French and a little bit of portuguese. I will tell you here and now that I am only hundred percent comfortable with the first two. Hizo zingine zote najifunza tu.I can promise you that it is not because of my hundred years in Kenya. Wakenya mwanishangazaga tu sana.

Anonymous said...

Vikii. Where did you learn all these languages? In Mombasa? I believe you needed to get in touch with all kinds of clients for the nightly horse rides! In K-street you only need sheng and swahili. I wish you could remove your smelly kiino from this website. nugu ino.

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