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Thursday, December 13, 2007

Kimunya Goofs Again, Uproots Kibaki's Votes



Why do Finance Minister Amos Kimunya's otherwise good intentions of protecting Kibaki always end up embarrassing the Government? First was the INSENSITIVE fish market jibe and now the donor threat to withhold KES 38 billion aid should ODM dethrone Kibaki in the coming polls. The chap is unwittingly and literally measuring to his name Kimunya (uproot) votes from Kibaki.

Listening to the EU country director Eric van der Linden dismissing him and reiterated the union’s commitment to work with any democratically elected government leaves Kimunya’s face plastered with eggs for the second time in as many months. So where is the source of Kimunya's problems and goofs?

Amateurish antics
Trying too hard to please can always turn counterproductive. This is particularly true when you a greenhorn struggling to turn a maestro overnight. Kimunya and Mutahi Kagwe know that they are the present blue eyed-boys of Kibaki's regime after replacing the Kiraitu-Murangaru-Mwiraira troika in the kitchen cabinet. And that marks the genesis of their troubles.

Political experience and astuteness are assets that rare and must be exercised sparingly. Kiraitu knew this and only kissed the blades of the sword of his success when power went to his head. Kimunya must be still smarting from the boardroom pronouncements during his tenure as the chairman of Kenya Chartered Accountants Association.

Obtuse goofs
Whatever excites him in engaging his political lips while giving leave to the implications is hard to tell. And both excitements appear to be at their peak anytime he lands from foreign trips. The fish backlash came immediately he landed from the US and he repeated the gaffe again last Tuesday when he landed at JKIA from Lisbon where he represented Kibaki in the AU-EU summit.

With less than two weeks to go Kimunya's careless utterances are the least Kibaki needs during the homestretch race to December 27 polls. Add that to mama kofi's propensity to dispense 'instant' justice to any Musyimi and Wolf crossing her path and they succeed in lending wings to votes from Emilio. These amateurish actions amounts to nothing short of self sabotage. Washindwe na kazi iendelee.

18 comments:

Anonymous said...

It seems anything a member of PNU says or does is counted in terms of votes! Anybody can see whatever he/she wants to see. To some, Kimunya is adding voting to PNU. Ngonja utaona and kazi itaendelea na wewe ushindwe!

Majitu said...

It just goes to prove the arrogance that the current government has. No shame or respect for Kenyans. A respectable finance minister will jealously guard a country's economy from silly issues that would create doubt in investors' minds. These guys are simply selfish and have no place holding important offices. Hopefully this will be a lesson to future leaders who still think Kenyan's are naiive. I dare say Mama kofi must be suffering from mental illness because surely her behaviour is not normal.

Yvonne said...

Kimunya has just been caught with his pants down. I watched Him yesterday on Louis live show and i could just see desperation in him as he was trying to defend himself on allegations of tribalism in the ministry of finance. Apparently he forgot that Zaddock Syongo had rejected an Assistant Minister post after the 2005 referendum and he was still naming him as one of the personnel by saying his office is still intact waiting for him.
He was put to task by Maurice (Baggy)who told him not to assume that the economy has grown just because the membership of Muthaiga has gone up. KJ told him that he should not call himself young in that he has a kid who is a graduate.
I have known him for a while when he was the board member of a reputable organization and trust me i was so proud of him when he made it to parliament and was a minister but as soon as he was made the minister for finance he took 3 of his buddies and made them big guys in KRA. Rumours has it that they speak their mother tongue in board meetings.
I think that Kibaki should put Kimunya and Lucy where he has put Murungaru and throw the key into the ocean and the door should only be opened after the elections. Coz with the trend i don't need to say what Kalembe Ndile once said ....Wengine wakiongea Mzee anapoteza kura elfu mbili

Anonymous said...

The guy only understands the workings of a fish market, forgive him for he does not know anything else.
I only wish Kalembe would talk now, what happened to him? He used to be give us insider info about the Domo domos in Kibakis admin.

Anonymous said...

What is irrevocable cannot be revoked.

Written by Mwalimu Mati
Monday, 30 April 2007

Could we be on the verge of cracking the Anglo-Leasing case? Over the last two weeks, MPs have twice discussed the irrevocable promissory notes issued to the fictitious credit providers associated with the 18 contracts.

According to Hansard of April 17th 2007, Joe Nyagah the MP for Gachoka Constitutency, a former banker, had this to say on the matter: "The Anglo Leasing issue was discussed in this House. The Anglo Leasing issue was implemented by this Government and we lost a lot of money in the process. Later on, some money was returned to this country. But my biggest fear is not what was returned or what happened. That does not bother me! What bothers me is that, we have promissory notes in which the Republic of Kenya said: "On this year, 2010, the month of July 1st, we will pay so much" or, "On this year, 2015, we will pay so much." That is what bothers me! Our children and grandchildren are going to be left in a very difficult position."

And now the Daily Nation reports that the Ministry of Finance has contracted Price Waterhouse Coopers, who over the past few months have been engaged in forensic inquiries into the 18 so called Anglo Leasing type contract. My instinct, suspicious fellow that I am is to call this a clever diversion away from the real problem.

That serious people are beginning to ask serious questions about the irrevocable promissory notes issued by the Government of Kenya to the tune of Ksh 56.33 billion, to fictitious credit providers. The PWC contract is in my view a red herring that should worry Kenyans for several reasons.

At the most basic level, it is proposed to pay an external auditor Ksh 96 million more of our tax money to do what the Controller and Auditor General has already done, as far back as April 2006. Mr. Evan Mwai, now retired reported to Parliament that he had submitted detailed reports of the 18 individual contracts thus, "as already stated the nature of the subject matter of this Report precludes the publication of detailed Audit Reports on the individual supplier/ credit contracts.

However such detailed Reports have been issued to the respective Accounting Officers with copies to the Treasury." It is therefore clear that the Ministry of Finance has had detailed individual reports since at least April 2006. The question is what has it done with them since then? Is the Price Waterhouse Coopers consultancy a red herring.

It is time for Kenyans to demand that the Minister for Finance, Amos Kimunya, immediately table the detailed audit reports on the 18 contracts by our constitutionally mandated auditor, in Parliament so that an objective decision can be made as to whether or not we need to hire expensive external auditors.

I say an objective decision, because in the Anglo Leasing case the Ministry of Finance is very much a suspect in the loss of Ksh 56.33 billion which Mr. Mwai identified as far back as 2004 and reported on in 2006. It is not prudent to rely on the accused (the Ministry which was responsible for issuing irrevocable promissory notes worth Ksh 56.33 billion to bogus credit providers) to supply us with an auditor regarding the loss of our tax money.

Another concern is that a PWC report at this stage could further muddy the legal waters. In essence it has been hired to do what the Kenya Anti Corruption Commission (Ksh 1 billion per year budget) is meant to have been doing since day one. That is to say, carrying out forensic investigations to establish criminal or corrupt activity in relation to the 18 contracts.

With all due respect to PWC why should we expect that they will not have their report treated as inconsequential and even unlawful by a court system that has challenged KACC's locus in corruption investigations repeatedly, and with devastating effect? If PWC manages to secure mutual legal assistance in international circles, what does that tell us about the KACC and the Attorney General, Amos Wako? It's not hard to imaging what will happen once the government attempts to use the PWC report in court. Ask any street lawyer and they will tell you that under the Constitution the only lawful auditor is the Controller and Auditor General, whose reports are admissible in court. Can the same be said of PWC's work, no matter how diligent they may be? Ksh 96 million is a lot of money. PWC should be watch-dogged to ensure that, if they do get this assignment, they tell us more than we already know.

Nevertheless the entry of PWC into the Anglo Leasing equation shines the spotlight directly on the Minister for Finance, Amos Kimunya, who must surely issue a ministerial statement at the first opportunity, else we would suggest that Kenyans petition parliamentarians to adjourn the House to discuss the irrevocable promissory notes as an urgent matter of national importance.

Parliamentary Opportunity:

According to Hansard of April 17th 2007, Joe Nyagah the MP for Gachoka Constitutency, a former banker, had this to say on the matter: "The Anglo Leasing issue was discussed in this House. The Anglo Leasing issue was implemented by this Government and we lost a lot of money in the process. Later on, some money was returned to this country. But my biggest fear is not what was returned or what happened. That does not bother me! What bothers me is that, we have promissory notes in which the Republic of Kenya said: "On this year, 2010, the month of July 1st, we will pay so much" or, "On this year, 2015, we will pay so much." That is what bothers me! Our children and grandchildren are going to be left in a very difficult position."

Paul Muite, MP for Kabete constituency, and a Senior Counsel at the Bar, added to this in response to a point of order by Jimmy Angwenyi (Kitutu Chache) who claimed that Mr. Nyagah was out of order to say that the Government will be obliged to pay what he called "fraudulent promissory notes." Mr. Muite's intervention went thus "Mr. Temporary Deputy Speaker, Sir, I just wanted to inform the Hon. J. Nyagah that those were not just promissory notes. They were irrevocable promissory notes. So you cannot even revoke them. Once you negotiate them, even if there was fraud between the original payee and you negotiate them or discount them with a bank, there is an absolute liability in law for the Kenya Government to pay the irrevocable promissory notes."

One week after that exchange, the irrevocable promissory notes reemerged in Parliament again when Paul Muite managed to get a response from Finance Minister Amos Kimunya. We set out in full the Daily Nation's reportage of April 25th 2007 where it states that:

"The Government will pay funds committed to Anglo Leasing type of contracts after the authenticity of the services provided has been proven. Finance Minister Amos Kimunya also allayed fears that Kenya could be facing a debt amounting to billions of shillings committed to contracts through irrevocable promissory notes. He said the Government had discussed the matter with a House committee and had also moved to court to seek interpretation of the contracts which were entered in regards to Anglo Leasing.

Mr. Kimunya also stated that some of the promissory notes were cancelled by the Government which has moved to court to clear the cloud of the scandal. He had been challenged by Paul Muite (Kabete, Safina) to tell the House the status of the promissory notes and the liability that the Government was facing.

Mr. Muite warned that the Government was sitting on a huge debt by failing to clarify the issues surrounding the irrevocable promissory notes which were issued to Anglo Leasing and Finance Company. He was contributing to the debate on the supplementary budget in which the minister was asking Parliament to allow him to draw Sh28 billion from the Consolidated Fund to meet its expenditure up to June this year. Parliament the MP said was not a rubber stamp. Mr. Muite raised concern over the status of the Banking Act, demanding that the minister tables in Parliament evidence that he had gazetted it. He claimed the minister could be planning to repeal the Act irregularly through the budget as it happened to the Donde Act. He told the Finance minister to reciprocate Parliament's support by implementing key decisions as approved by the House. Alego Usonga MP Sammy Weya (Narc) urged Kimunya to set up a website in his ministry to enable members of the public to monitor public funds allocation and expenditure."

We will try and get Hansard for the day, to ensure that the report is accurate, but it does correspond to previous statements by Mr. Kimunya, for example on television on February 1st 2007.

But it appears to us that a corner is being turned. At last, the Minister for Finance, Amos Kimunya, has been forced to discuss the issue of the irrevocable promissory notes by which, according to the Controller and Auditor General , the Government is committed to pay Ksh 39.6 billion in the future.

We are disappointed that he maintained the following fictions as if they will make the real problem go away, namely that:

(a) It is possible to assess the authenticity of phantom projects such as the Forensic Science CID Laboratory which of course does not exist since it was never built, while ignoring the fact that the Controller and Auditor General clearly states that Ksh 4.1 billion worth of irrevocable promissory notes were issued to Anglo Leasing and Finance Limited (non-existent by all accounts) on August 16th 2001. Why is Mr. Kimunya dissembling over a very simple matter? The Attorney General himself gave a legal opinion which stated that the irrevocable promissory notes constituted an unconditional promise to pay as has been demonstrated in our report entitled Illegally Binding.

(b) Discussion with a house committee constitutes a serious attempt to save Kenya billions of shillings in unconscionable debt, while dismissing as misplaced any concern over the fate of irrevocable promissory notes signed by Government of Kenya officials and backed by the signature and legal opinion of the Attorney General.

(c) The Government has moved to court to seek interpretation of the contracts which were entered in regards to Anglo Leasing. As far as we can tell this is either the imaginings of the Daily Nation's unnamed parliamentary reporter or a bare-faced lie by the Minister to his parliamentary colleagues. The other alternative is that the Government has moved to court in secret against an unknown entity. If this were so, we would rather have a statement from the Attorney General, the appropriate Minister to tell us about litigation, such as described bellows

(d) There actually were credits to the Government of Kenya, when the former Controller and Auditor General very clearly states that he could find no evidence of such credits and worse still, found that at least 7 of the credit suppliers or contractors were not registered in the countries they claimed to come from, if at all.

We hear that next week, Joe Nyagah will again step up to the crease and ask about these irrevocable promissory notes. Having reviewed his last contribution on the same matter of April 17th 2007, we foresee trouble for the Finance Minister as he attempts to talk his way out of the problematic fact that what is irrevocable cannot be revoked.

Now is the appropriate time for Mr. Kimunya to admit the problem and seek help if need be in identifying who is responsible for losing this country Ksh 56.3 billion shillings through the so called Anglo Leasing type contracts of this and the past regime. At least some are cabinet colleagues.

Lest Mr. Kimunya underestimates the damage he is doing to the country by time-wasting and refusing to call a spade a spade, we direct his attention to the fate of Congo DRC which stand to lose US$ 100 million to vulture funds who buy up sovereign debt like the Anglo Leasing irrevocable promissory notes for a song and then litigate the contractual amount from government's such as Kenya's.

A friend informs us that just yesterday, Jubilee USA, the debt relief campaigners, announced that the U.K. Royal Court of Justice ruled against Zambia in the US$50 Million lawsuit brought against them by the vulture fund, Donegal International. The court ruled that Zambia must pay over $15 million to the vulture fund, almost half of what they would have saved this year after being selected for 100% debt cancellation at 2005 Group of 8 (G8) meetings.

Kenyans must now surely demand that the government, and Parliament, as a matter of urgency deal with the following issues:

Credit date: 1997
Credit Provider: LBA Systems Limited, Scotland
Credit Amount: US$ 24.6 million (5% interest per annum)
Project: Kenya Prisons - Digital Multi Channel Telecommunications Project Phase 1
http://www.lbainternational.com/client_list.htm
Kenya Prisons not on client list

Credit Date: June 8th 1998
Credit Provider: Apex Finance Corporation, Switzerland
Credit Amount: US$ 36 million (6% interest per annum)
Project: Kenya Police Airwing - 4 Helicopters MI.17
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Credit Date: August 16th 2001
Credit Provider: Silverson Establishment
Amount: US$90.001 million (interest not specified)
Project: Kenya Police - security vehicles
Vehicles never delivered - Project purportedly cancelled

Date: August 16th 2001
Credit Provider: Anglo Leasing and Finance Limited, England
Amount: US$54.56 million dollars (interest rate not specified)
Project: Kenya Police CID - Forensic Science Laboratory
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: January 19th 2002
Credit Provider: LBA Systems Limited, Scotland
Amount: Euros 29.7 million (5% interest per annum)
Project: Kenya Prisons - Digital Multi Channel Telecommunications Project Phase 2
http://www.lbainternational.com/client_list.htm
Kenya Prisons not on Client List

Date: April 9th 2002
Credit provider: Sound Day Corporation, Scotland
Amount: US$ 30 million (6% interest per annum)
Project: Kenya Police Addendum 2 - supply of security equipment
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: June 7th 2002
Credit provider: LBA Systems Limited, Scotland
Amount: US$ 35 million (5% interest per annum)
Project: Meteorological Department - Warning Radar Systems
http://www.lbainternational.com/client_list.htm Meteorological Department not on Client List

Date: June 14th 2002
Credit provider: Sound Day Corporation, Scotland
Amount: US$ 31.8465 million (6% interest per annum) Project: Kenya Police Addendum 3 - supply of security equipment
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: July 11th 2002
Credit Provider: Universal Satspace, USA
Amount: US$ 28.1064 million (interest rate not stated)
Project: Postal Corporation of Kenya - independent data network and internet service satellite link
Universal Satspace (North America) v. Minister for Information; and the Postal Corporation of Kenya (Miscellaneous Civil Application No. 1769 of 2005)
Litigation in England

Date: July 11th 2002
Credit Provider: Merchantile Securities Corporation, Switzerland
Amount: US$ 11. 8 million (interest rt not explicitly stated)
Project: Postal Corporation of Kenya - Broadband C Equipment
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: July 12th 2002
Credit Provider: Apex Finance Corporation, Switzerland
Amount: US$ 12.8 million (6% interest per annum)
Project: Kenya Police Airwing Phase 2 - Operational technical support and warranty services for the 4 MI.17 helicopters
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: November 19th 2002
Credit provider: Nedermar Technology, British Virgin Islands
Amt: Euros 36.90 million (interest rate 1.475 above LIBOR)
Project: Department of Defence - Project Nexus: drawing and execution of various works, delivery and installation of various security and communication equipment
Obtained attachment orders on Kenya Embassy buildings in Holland. Attachments were made in order to obtain security for a claim alleged on the basis of an agreement for the provision of military technical equipment. This agreement contained a far-reaching waiver of immunity, extending not only to the immunity of jurisdiction, but also the immunity of enforcement. The District Court of the Hague rejected the GOK request to lift the attachment on the buildings recognizing that these goods have a public designation. The Court held that the management of the Republic's public tasks would not be frustrated by the attachment.

Date: July 15th 2003
Credit Provider: Euro Marine Industries, Spain
Amount: Euros 10.3994 million (interest 4.8% per annum)
Project: Department of Defence - Construction of Oceanographic Survey Vessel
Vessel not delivered

Date: July 15th 2003
Credit Provider: Impressas de Financas Intl Limited, Spain
Amount: Euros 15 million (interest 4.8% per annum)
Project: DOD Survey Oceanographic Vessel
Vessel not delivered

Date: July 15th 2003
Credit company: Navigia Capital International Limited, Spain
Amount: Euros 26.5976 million (interest 4.8% per annum)
Project: DOD Survey Oceanographic Vessel
Vessel yet to be delivered

Date: September 29th 2003
Credit provider: Midland Finance and Securities Ltd, Switzerland
Amount: Euros 49.65 million (interest 5% per annum)
Project: Administration Police - Multi Channel Security Telecommunication Network
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: November 19th 2003
Credit Provider: Infotalent Limited, Switzerland
Amount: Euros 58.6882 million (interest 4.8% per annum)
Project: Kenya Police - Installation, commissioning and establishment of Police Security Law and Order Systems
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: December 4th 2003
Credit Provider: Anglo Leasing and Finance Ltd, England
Amount: Euros 31.89 million (interest 4% per annum)
Project: Passport and Visa Issuing Systems
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: December 17th 2003
Credit provider: Apex Finance Corporation, Switzerland
Amount: Euros 40 million (interest 4% per annum)
Project: Kenya Police - Modernisation of Police Equipment
Non Existent according to G&AG Report of April 2006

Date: January 20th 2004
Credit provider: Ciara Systems, USA
Amount: US$ 41.8 million (interest rate not stated)
Project: National Security Intelligence Service - Design and supply of various security (electronic facilities)
- unknown -


1. As the summary above shows the Government is now facing litigation, and having to spend extraordinary amounts to defend itself in Europe and Nairobi. The litigants believe they have enforceable contractual rights against the Government of Kenya - what does Mr. Kimunya imagine will be the position of whoever now holds the irrevocable promissory notes issued by the Government of Kenya. Sovereign debt issues cannot be handled as informally as the Minister keeps trying to.

2. It will be next to impossible to solve this problem, the Kimunya way. We believe that the Government of Kenya has no chances of success in repudiating its obligations unless and until it can demonstrate that it has alerted the world to the Anglo Leasing fraud and its perpetrators having obtained Kenyan sovereign paper. It must demonstrate that it has taken all reasonable steps to arrest and punish the perpetrators of the fraud both before and after the fact - including cover up actors. It must, in other words take decisive action against its own officials past and present who have any hand in illegal dealings related to the contracts listed above. Civil society organizations meeting in Nairobi last Friday have put it more plainly in calling for the immediate arrest and prosecution of the Attorney General Amos Wako and also similar action against the Vice President Moody Awori and David Mwiraria formerly Minister for Finance for their respective roles in illegally binding Kenyans to pay Ksh 56.33 billion.

If the Minister does not act, he imperils Kenya's creditworthiness and raises the prospect of an embarrassing failure as he floats a Kenya Bond in London next month for US$75 million.

Mr. Kimunya should also come clean and table all the evidence he says he has that we have a legal defence to the claims likely to be brought by those who hold our debt notes. He must provide us with the details of the irrevocable promissory notes and indeed of the 18 separate Anglo Leasing type contracts. This is our challenge to the Minister for Finance. Should he not take it up then he stands accused of covering up a macro-economic disaster looming on Kenya's horizon.

The extra-budget external public debt register must be published immediately so that Kenyans know what we owe and to whom.

The challenge we Kenyans face is dealing with impunity granted by the Government of Kenya to people who have cost us Ksh 56.33 billion. We are being condemned to pay what is not our debt in truth, for services we did not receive or were grossly overpriced, to people we do not know. A quick look at the external public debt register which the Government has kept hidden from us tells us how deeply in debt we have been put, by successive governments. The register can be read at Mars Group Kenya .
http://www.marsgroupkenya.org/

How can we act to save ourselves and our country? We would suggest a robust demand targeted to our Members of Parliament - a last chance some might say. Ksh 56.33 billion is double the amount that Mr. Kimunya is asking Parliament to vote, so that he can keep government ticking over until the budget in June 2007. Imagine also if you may what it could do to improve the health and education standards of our people!

As our representatives, Members of Parliament have the collective obligation to support Mr. Nyagah as he rises next week to hold Mr. Kimunya and the Government of Kenya to account. Should they fail us, we would have no option but to conclude that they are either negligent or complicit in this economic crime against generations of Kenyans.

Act now!

Mwalimu Mati
Marsgroup

Sue said...

Yvonne I also heard about that one "Rumours has it that they speak their mother tongue in board meetings". Very funny but 99% of romours in Kenya are true.

farouk said...

I greatly admired Kimunya but was very disappointed with his management of KRA and Central bank.
He got his friend in KRA as a comissioner despite the fact that this chap did not even appear for the interviews of the position. Those who attended the interview did not get the position despite their excellent credentials.
He got another Kikuyu friend to head Audit policy in KRA despite the fact that the guy had no tax audit experience.....We don want to name names but Kimunya is surely a big big let down.

macs34 said...

I hope they hav Synonym for word FISCAL YEAR in their mother tongue! if not i will definitely know why we are told the economy is 6% up!

Anonymous said...

KRA must be subjected to top level surgery to ensure that its reverts back into a diverse institution that once was. Gitau Waweru, Njiraini and all Kimunya buddies must give way.

Vikii said...

I thought KJ was someone I could put forward so he can argue on my behalf. What does having a graduate son have to do with Kimunya's being young? Of course he is not a teenager but surely by Kenyan standards, can anybody claim that a 45 year old minister is not young?

Sue, you are pathetic. Why dont u link up with Yvonne akufunze kuargue?

Proud Mt Kenya man said...

One of the key barometers of investor confidence in the direction the country is taking is performance of the stock market.

The NSE has held firm despite strong signs that Raila is headed for victory. Off course this does not mean that a Kibaki victory would tunk the market. It only means that the wider investor community are confident that a Raila win will not derail Kenya's economic progress. If he does, we will be back in 5 years na wembe ni ule ule.

Mwenda J
USA

Anonymous said...

I didn't see Kimunya's original comments on the fish market but I say, when will Kenyans' obsession with "fish jokes" and perjorative references to fish as a diet staple end??? Many Asian cultures predominantly eat fish of way more exotic species than those found in Kenya or Africa for that matter. I don't hear anyone in the west making juvenile jokes about the Japanese for their love of fish or insulting them for it. And these are allegedly well educated folks leading our country. We really have a long way to go. Speaking of which, I'll enjoy some sushi for lunch today....tobiko, unagi, masago, hamachi, anyone??? I'll lift my chopsticks in ode to all fish loving citizens of the world!

Secondly, the days of "the boogeyman will come get you if you vote for XYZ" are sooo over in Kenyan politics. The population is too smart for that, save for a few who fall prey and defend this kind of nonsense. How asinine of him to claim that aid will be lost if a different party takes over. Glad the EU reps promptly responded to the contrary.

luke said...

Vikii just the other day you were trying to get Sue's e-mail address-where the love lasts forever?when the romance is dead don't blame politics, get tips bro
come now Mwalimu, surely Kimunya has not goofed at all-don't you recognise opium addict when you smell one? fish is preserved by salt and SMOKE in my fish market Dagoretti Corner, no doubt mama Akinyi meets honourable minister by night to slip in delicious morsel through GK car window for tasty home consumption
These are the effects of opium

Vikii said...

I am cool with al ladies Luke. The problem with Sue is the emphasis she puts on tribal stuff. Her comments scared me from Raila2007 wordpress. Very freaky girl this one

Anonymous said...

Kimunya, do something about your body language. Its not doing you any jusice(s).

Raila Fan said...

Since kikuyu's what so much power and believe nobody other tribe can lead Kenya.I have a piece of advice for them if u want so much power start ur own kingdom.Its that simple!Elect your own as king.That way you will never have to worry who leads Kenya forever.

Anonymous said...

The problem with Kimunya and his ilk, is that they imagine that universities stopped teaching with them. The arrogance they display is unfortunate and must come to an end.With 10 days to go, and accoring to opinion polls, a 10% lead for Raila over Kibaki, I cant wait to see the looks on their faces as backbenchers! Washindwe.

Sue said...

Vikii the truth is bitter, tribalism is real in Kenya and I will not stop talking about it. Why should you be scared by my comments, or is it because they touch on you??? Freaky or not that is my nature am proud to be real not a pretender!!!

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