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Diary 12 – Reach out!

By Kamau

Going through this whole nightmare has brought up some very raw
emotions in me. Rage at the politicians, deep sorrow for the victims
and burning anger at the thugs. However it is some of my friends who
have evoked that sense of disbelief in me. I’m talking of people that
we went to college with and who, I hitherto would have considered
fairly open minded given our collective experiences in these united
states, and the many injustices we’ve encountered almost on a daily
basis. And for them to turn around and approve and stand in defense of
the unfairness meted to our fellow Kenyans has been most
disturbing.Then add to that the open tribal – bashing and
stereotyping, this from people who’ve not been back to Kenya in over a
decade and whose circle of friends is pretty diverse – It has just
been agonising and heartbreaking so much so that at one of our heated
exchanges the blatant tribalism was so much I for the first time felt
ashamed of my tribes folks.

However, if there is a silver lining from this, at least from a
personal perspective, it is that I will make deliberate effort to
reach out to people from more different communities and my hope is
that if we all did a little of reaching out, those preconceived
notions and stereotypes will be dispelled and may be, just may be,
we’ll know better next time some politician tries to exploit our
diversity. That’s not to say that the authorities don’t need to
address the underlying socio-economic issues.

45 comments to Diary 12 – Reach out!

  • Kip

    Ory, what do you think of these analysis by this group… it’s just been posted:

  • Steven

    Since there is no comment site on the MANE Consultants website (where are the CV’s?), I make a few comments to some of your statements here:

    “Secondly, it would not be the first time the two entered into some agreement; they had one before they managed to remove Daniel arap Moi’s KANU from power. This agreement was broken where the two and several others in the coalition, unceremoniously parted ways. Kenyans thus lost trust in agreements signed between political leaders –basically, the agreements are not binding.”

    Any way you put it, that infamous secret (to the public) MOU was problematic, implemented or not. If it were implemented, it would have meant that Kenyan’s went to the polls to elect their, did so, and then ended up with another person vested with the real power, whom they did not elect since the MOU called for the Bomas draft constitution to be implemented and the appointment of Raila Odinga as Prime Minister. It is one thing to horse trade with Cabinet positions, an another to make a political deal on who leads the country, with no input of the electorate.

    On the other hand, not implementing it has caused problems since he went back on the MOU. He has also not explained his position.

    “The violence we are witnessing from a section of the public is not tribal as now being reported in a section of foreign press that easily grabbed the ethnic angle (may be because it sounds better for their audiences) or simply because they don’t understand the tribal situation of the country.”

    Reading your own words, you make better arguments for it being tribal, noting among other things that Kikuyu’s have been targeted.

    “Most importantly, Kenya should not be compared to the Rwanda genocide. The difference is a big one: Rwanda had two tribes (ethnic groups); Tutsis and Hutus, while Kenya has over forty ethnic groupings. The majority in Kenya are below the age group of 50 most of who have inter-married to a point their children do not align themselves with any one particular tribe.”

    That Kenya is not Rwanda is true. That the majority of the age group below 50 has intermarried is false. Go to the rural areas, where the majority of Kenyan’s live.

    “Possible mediators must first acknowledge that talking between the two leaders alone would not be enough because the electorates would not trust their respective motives. The electorates want their votes to count and until that issue is addressed, the animosity amongst easy targets shall likely prevail.

    They do. With emotions high and with voting along ethnic lines, even a new vote can reignite riots, no matter the result. Voting gets you a President for at the most 5 years; it does not select a permanent king. There is certainly room for compromise.

    “Kibaki’s previous leadership was laced with acts of corruption, re-appointments of previously retired old-guards into positions as opposed to numerous highly qualified younger generation.”

    Yes, there was corruption, but much overblown in the media given how far Kenya has progress in this regard in the past years. These old-guards at least had knowledge of things worked when they worked well and got the country moving again.

    “As it was later to transpire, the figures alleged to have reached the ECK’s headquarters from some constituencies (after the alleged disappearances of some Returning Officers) were quite different from those collected by the reporters and observers. Whereas the observers maintained their figures, all media houses, for whatever reasons, agreed to adjust the figures collected by their reporters.”

    Is this so? More information please.

    “Yet to date, as this report was being filed, no media house, apart from some few online sites, have been bold enough to do so. As things stand now, ECK has no results and the media houses have decided to keep their figures under lock and key. Should these lots be relied upon to report any truth?”

    Good comment and where are the figures, even on a blogger’s website?

  • I am absolutely astounded by what has happened – …..He is trained in the ‘Moi School of politics’ but we have to hold his man accountable for what is happening and stop saying things like ‘he’s weak’ or ‘he’s not well’ and ‘he has bad advisors’ …..by blaming others we allow him to continue abusing us citizens. Lets put him away for good!

  • ern

    kamau I understand your anger…but being in the US I don’t think your anger comes anywhere near that of kikuyus in kenya whose plight has been caused by kibaki, eck, michuki…or does your anger come anywhere near most kenyans who voted for their president Raila and denied their right! Direct your anger at kibaki.

  • I just listened to Martha Karua on BBC’s Hard Talk – amazing! She basically said Raila had planned ethinic cleansing and was therefore guilty of genocide. When asked if this was a real allegation she said ‘categorically YES’… then was asked how Kibaki could then seek to put Raila in his coalition government to which she said ‘Kibaki is not intending to have Raila in the coalition government. …so was asked well isn’t that what the negotiations are about? She said ‘No, Kibaki only wants to talk to Raila about peace’ …..Edward Clay was in the panel and was asked what he thought of the Kibaki promises, he said well, Kibaki and his government have committed grand larceny against it’s people and right now anything goes… when asked why Kibaki was rushed into office before questions about the elections could be addressed and why there were no international presence at the announcement, Karua basically said ‘Kenya is not a colony of anyone’ and on Clay she said ‘we need to start asking who is the donor of whom’. … and accused him of corruption and acquiring properties in Kenya… she had that disgusted look on her face through out, and in the end said ‘Kibaki has nothing to apologise about and no regrets’ …. I really hope that piece is made avalable online through You Tube because I think she said some pretty serious stuff

  • The stereotyping and tribal bashing has to end now. But we also need a democratic settlement, what we have at the moment is far from a long time settlement. What will happen at the next election?

  • ern@ Ory is a Kenyan and you cannot determine her anger based on where she happens to be at a particular time . She has stated her anger and it is not for you or anyone else to make a judgement on that or compare it with anyone else’s. Secondly she has quite rightly directed her anger in this post towards those that she believes have placed their “tribal” allegiance over that of being Kenyan. In previous posts she has made clear her feelings towards Kibaki and the whole election process and post election violence.

  • debaba

    If and only if the real people of Kenya could see this from their own point of views as kenyans and come together all kenyans, I mean all of ous and stand up and say enough is enough and stop these power hungry politicians from raping kenya alive. I wish all those who voted for kibaki, kalonzo and odinga would have a voice to say something, but do they have a voice now? NOOOOOOOOP! It is power and politics talking and oing what it wants, does Kibaki rmemebr how he took an oath to protect, now these same people he lied to during campaign are being targeted, killed, their properties damaged and looted and he has not even taken one moment to assure them of anything, How sad, using the police and GSU to inflict fear into people, all those children of the future being destroyed, hope is going down the drain, Oh! my beloved country how i miss you. Berlin wall came down Russia disintergrated, Civil war rights prevailed, women fought for their rights and here we are nothing lasts forever and it is the people who bring change, MWAI KIBAKI though shall reap what you sow and all the damus that have dropped on the soil of our beloved country will haunt you and your croonies plus their generations to come.

  • Nyagah

    In response to Steven’s comments above. 1st, I am a Senior Media Consultant with MANE and we believe our analysis http://www.maneconsul.com is based on thoroughly investigated evidence from the fields and from human intelligence in and outside Kenya.

    Kips who posted our link here has no relation with our Consultancy and we don’t mind that since Kenyanpundit.com is one of the most objective online source of credible information.

    To explain why there are no comments’ tag on our site, it’s not a blog. We however encourage people to write-up their comments which they must send-in by email and we shall publish them after authenticating their origins.

    We also ensure that whatever we publish or have publish in our site conforms to our professional standards hence we can not just allow any thought-up suggestion to be displayed in our site. We have noted the time Ms Okolloh spends cleaning all the nonsense that come her way in the forms of comments.

    So Steven, if you could provide data to your claims and submit your views to the email address provided at the bottom of the page, we shall surely give it the space. We have enough space to accommodate whatever you may have to say.

    But on the Media’s figures, one of the online publications that had them was kentv.net even Nation Media Group had figures until the morning of December 30. Our Consultants in Kenya have had access sound bytes recorded by reporters from KamemeFM and Radio Citizen of various Returning Officers from across the country apart from North Eastern giving results.

    Various leading Kenyan editors have also confirmed having similar evidence, but would rather not use them in the interest of public security as demanded by the state… we’ll soon be making some of these available on our site after sorting out legal issues involved.

  • Judith

    Just wanted to mention that there’s a post election assessment being held in DC for those who can attend here is the link. Calestous Juma and Maina Kiai will be there:

    Also to show what some Kenyans in the diaspora have been up to…those of us in DC did the Kenyan Embassy, State Department and the White House. What’s strange is we called the media but they didn’t really show up. I think we had some independent media people. Don’t know what to make of that. It seems like guys in Dallas got some media attention and the guys in minneapolis had our own (african media) Mshale run by Anthony Gitaa (think I got that name right)

    So here are some links with news




  • Mkalimani

    In light of the disheartening events in the country during the last week, a friend sent this Sunday Nation article written in 2003 that eerily and accurately foretold this scenario. I am not sure whether this article has reached you via other means but here it is.

    Sunday Nation
    Consider a hypothetical situation here. What would happen if President Kibaki decided to run for re-election in 2007 and lost? Would he and his men have the grace to hand over power peacefully? From the way they have behaved in the last one year, I doubt it. And where would that leave the country? At the risk of sounding crazy, I want to suggest the following: If we thought that Mr. Moi would plunge the country into civil strife, he proved us wrong.
    Narc (PNU) is the party to plunge the county into civil strife. You just have to listen to the FM stations and the call-in television programmes to see a pattern. From the name of the caller, you can almost predict what they will say and what side of the divide they will take. In a disputed election, such polarity would certainly take ugly proportions…

    The second possible way out of civil strife has to do with the Kikuyu. Now that the presidency has returned to the ”House of Mumbi”, some people from the community are convinced that it is there to stay. In my view, this kind of thinking is retrogressive and could result in ethnic animosity.

    Kikuyus should come to terms with the possibility that they could lose the presidency in 2007. As such, they should do two things: One, ”bank” with the other communities. This is important because they cannot survive alone in future. Two, they should disown the Kikuyu ”sharks” in the Kibaki government.

    Unless they do so, the entire community will be blacklisted simply on account of a few people. In future, a Kikuyu presidential candidate would be rejected because of the misdeeds of isolated people. My submission therefore is: They should not support this regime blindly! [Sunday Nation, Dec 2003 Why our second liberation is yet to be completed By MUTAHI NGUNYI

  • April

    At this rate MOI was better for Kenya, – Even though he rigged the election, we had p eace love and unity…. I have never been a fan of the former president and never will but he is looking pretty good right now compared to the fools fighting for power.

  • Tanjem

    I am grieving in shock as to what our own people have done to each other, I’m also hurt by the affiliation my own ethnic group has done in Eldoret. I know a lot of attrocities have occurred elsewhere, but let me just address this as it’s where I’m from.

    I’d like to share a few concerns that I think can no longer be ignored. I am not a political analyst, I’m not a historian, so if there are some points that are overly-generalized, please know I’m happy to have clarification. And remember, this is the opinion of ONE person, not a statement representing an entire people group.

    I dare say it’s pointless for Kenyans, living in Kenya or in the diaspora, to pretend we do not belong to different ethnic groups. We are all Kenyans yes, but for how long have we been Kenyans? And for how long have our different ethnicities been just that? We are different, and the more we keep ignoring and hoping the difference will go away, the more we’ll set ourselves up for disaster. It’s like the proverbial Ostrich with it’s head stuck in the sand. The problem won’t go away. I don’t mean to be tribalistic, ethnocentric or plainly, a bigoted Kenyan, but it’s ironic that most everyone will agree that i) after independence Kenyatta settled Kikuyus, many who were squatters working for white settlers, on what land belonging to Kalenjins whom the whites had shoved off to “reserves” so they could plunder the land. ii) Moi did not help solve that “land” issue, just ignored, and perhaps as is said, used it to his favor in land clashes that rose up every now and then. iii) Somehow, for about 40 years, these people groups stayed in territories where they were distinctly different: Kikuyus among Kalenjins or whatever. iv) they called it home (which is odd, since I don’t know if doing business in an area makes that your home, as in, if a Kalenjin was settled working in Kiambu would that make that his home town? It’s a very westernized concept that is not true to Africa.

    Nevertheless, why the big explosion now??? It seems that the country, in the past five years, has changed so drastically that suddenly the little flames of discontent toward the Kikuyus that would rise and get quickly squelched has turned into a horrible inhuman show of hate that has resulted in so many dying and so many displaced Kikuyus from the Eldoret area. Why NOW? That’s the question I ask. What happened in the past five years that there is so much hate or that the hate is now right up on the surface? I was in Eldoret up until a week or so ago. I heard the hate. I myself was harrassed before the elections by Kikuyu taxi drivers and I remember thinking, “are they aware that these people won’t take any more of this behaviour and do they know to prepare for the worst?” Of course I still didn’t think things would actually turn into armaggedon. And I didn’t realize those Kalenjin youth (I’m assuming they are the ones who did it) would burn down a church with women and children in it.

    So I’m ashamed at what my people have done. And I fear they’ll do it again, and get worse, if the situation is not sorted out once and for all. And for all the Kikuyu that have been hurt, killed, lost family members, accept my sincere condolences, and please appeal, in letters, in blogs, in person, to our leaders, to fix this problem. It could simply be “jealousy” that your people are seen as successful and that the president took care of his people and left the rest of the country in the dust, I don’t know if all that is true; it could be, as a friend of mine said, that a very few lot of “bad apples” have soiled the reputation of the Kikuyu people among other ethnic groups; it could be, as is the case in my own group, deep resentment over what is seen as Kikuyu “taking over” their own land and area and town;

    it’s not right that you should die. it’s not right at all that anyone should be kicked out. But we must see that land is a very sore subject when there’s always been controversy over how it was handed out. And was it the settlers fault or the government? And can it be solved now, and if so, how?

    I’m sure it’s too late to do anything about the l and, what will be will be, but what can we do to teach the country to not fear other ethnic groups so much that the fear is turned into blind hate and innocent children are killed?

    Do we allow the ethnic “jokes” anymore? Do we enforce only Swahili be spoken in public places? (I had a matatu tout in Nairobi tell me quite clearly that he would not speak to me in English or Swahili, only Kikuyu) so do we send all our people to some sort of training camp (Communist style re-educating) and teach them tolerance and dispel negative stereotypes? Do we allow for “Devolution” a.k.a. “Majimbo-ism” for a change? I’ve thought hard about the horrible stereotypes I heard among my people about Kikuyus living in our area and I was appalled. I thought actually, perhaps they should try life without Kikuyus, see if those stereotypes were all false (i.e., the carjackings near Timboroa and Burnt Forest are Always carried out by Kikuyus because no Kalenjin would attack, etc, etc) horrible way to put an entire ethnic group in one box. So perhaps with Majimbo, the highway banditry would stop, perhaps not, then they’d see that perhaps, people are just people. I don’t know. There’s no easy solution, but somehow, we have to stop pretending we are “One” Kenya. We are a country yes, but we are so different sometimes you can see the differences in physical appearances, let alone speech, names and experiences. It’s easy for the dominant group, in this case the Kikuyu, to insist we are all one Kenya, because, let’s be honest, they seem to have benefited from spreading all over Kenya more than others (I’m sure there’s plenty of other people groups living in areas out of their ancestral lands, so forgive the generalization). Nevertheless, in light of what’s happened, let’s be honest! I happen to know that many Kikuyus love their group, teach their children their language and their cultures, so admitting that we are all different culturally is not a bad thing. Starting with that may be the way to go, THEN, showing how much we share in common, as human beings, as Kenyans, as East Africans, as Africans… as classmates, workmates, and in the case of two in my family who have inter-married, spouses, one of my nieces is half Kalenjin half Kikuyu, the poor child should never have to see what’s going on in Kenya today.

    It’s time we began to acknowledge our differences, and to actually celebrate them, and s hare the richness of our diversity. We may realize that to be different is OK. Something to be celebrated, not something to be shunned and covered under a very thin sense of “nationalism” that these past few days has proved to be too fragile to lean on.

  • Ishara


    Please do release those figures,

    It’s my understanding that some media house journalists were physically present when results were announced on the ground and in other cases the media obtained confirmation of the results from ECK returning officers at the actual polling station where counting took place; before the “cooking” occured.

    Discrepancies need to acknowledged and condemned irrespective of party affiliation, but the only way Kenyans can do this is if we know who did what, where.

    I look forward to more updates on these figures.

  • zizi

    I have been devastated for all these days. I avoid watching pitures of violence. Every time I look for infomation, it is now not how many people have been killed but how near are we to peace? But again I am disspointed that that has not come to pass.

    I have thought of calling kenya another pariah state. I have wished to stay in diaspora not to mind about kenya. But I feel that I got duty to make Kenya rise again. That is what is keeping me thinking about Kenya.

    It is sad that ethnic animosities have been the main stroy locally and internationally. Even those presumed to be educated have been consumed in this nonesense. I for one, I am inclined to abolish tribal tags on my lapel if that be for the good of society. But how can a leopard remove its sports? near imposibility. I believe that if we chose to live together in peace for the sake of the common good, we can.

    I am looking at the future with this desire that a movement will rise which will seek to heal wounds so far caused by our ethnic animosities. I know that you and me and my children can start this movement. For those with us can stand and move and those against us can be excluded. Kenya is bigger than anyone.

    The other personal thing I feel about is how democracy can betray us. I am not sure democracy is anything if anything is possible with it! I am sure that unless there are fundamental changes, voter turn out in the next general election (if any) will be very minimal- the antithesis.

    May Kenya live on high-that has been my prayer.

    May it be your purpose to seek friendship outside your tribe. That is why I dont like tribal groupings be it in the universities or in diaspora. I have always noted that those groups unless they are for cultural nights are events that nurture prejudices- I know from my own people and I have severally told them that it is not good for us.

    We continue later.

  • Man

    Could this guy be more out of touch with reality? As reported in the standard:

    Addressing victims at Burnt Forest, Kibaki cut short his speech for about five minutes when the arson attack was brought to his attention.

    “Angalia, wanachoma nyumba zetu nyuma yako… (Look! They are burning houses behind you),” the crowd shouted.

    The President turned around to look at the thick smoke billowing in the sky, but appeared not to immediately realise what the crowd was beckoning him to see.

    He asked, “Ni nini? Wachana na hao wachome, tutaonana nao. (What is it? Let them (arsonists) continue. We will deal with them,” he said, when he finally saw the source of the smoke.
    The incident caused a temporary security scare as the heavy security personnel guarding the President were put on high alert.
    Kibaki was addressing displaced families at Arnasens High School.
    Earlier, clash victims shouted down the President when he told them to take their children to school next week.
    “Tutawapeleka wapi? Shule zote zimechomwa (Where will we take them? Schools were all burnt),” they shouted, interrupting the President’s speech.
    For the second time, the victims interrupted the President, protesting at his directive that they channel their grievances through local chiefs, claiming the chiefs were biased.
    The President assured the families Government would rebuild the schools. “Since you don’t trust the chiefs, take your grievances to any Government official you trust,” he said.

  • John Barbieri

    To Judith and others in US:

    I am in Philadelphia and am meeting with Africa Action tomorrow morning at 10:30am in DC to discuss situation in Kenya and ways that those in the Diaspora and others can be taking action. Please come if you would like, otherwise I will try to make it to the Wilson Center before the event ends. My # is 267-528-2971.

  • Chris Ochieng

    I feel your pain and like you I feel almost helpless. Majority of my friends through high school, college and after were and still are non Luos. I still believe in the moral fabric that drew us together and that was devoid of any tribal connotations. Since the elections I have been afraid to have any meaningful communication with these friends for fear of sparking, any deep seated tribal feelings, though doubtful I have t cognisant of the possibility.
    I am dismayed that neither Raila nor Kibaki have taken any substantive measures to discourage “voluntary” exodus of settler communities from their adopted homelands. Raila should chide the Luos for their inhuman treatment of Kikuyus in Nyanza as matter of principle if he truly believes in the God given rights of every Kenyan as he pupports. I spare no rod for Kibaki either.
    I have a DREAM, a dream of tribeless Kenya. I believe this can be achieved in a very practical way within a generation or two. In certain developed countries govts offer citizens finacial incentives to bear children. What if, with the help of donors the govt offered financial incentives to people who married spouses from a tribe other than their own? People would be less inclined to be aggressive to another tribe if they were related to them one way or another. What if the govt offered financial support to people who invested in businesses in places other than the urban centers or their ancestral homes?
    Our individual tribal cultures would be diluted perhaps even completely eroded but under the circumstances it would be a worthwhile sacrifice

  • Citizen1

    Kamau I feel your sadness and like you I feel that the great tragedy is the new divisions that have been created. I pray this is not here to stay and the awkwardness of conversations with people of a tribal affiliation other than mine is not here to stay. We have come too far for all this. I am in the US and have always enjoyed the luzurious thought of planning a permanent return home….to a Kenya that had grown economically and become the envy of many and a Kenya that was supposed to continue to grow post elections, no matter who won the ghastly thing….lets pray this will be and God will touch our leaders and turn them away from their power hungry/thirsty stance.

  • Achieng

    kamau , i agree with you totaly. i witnnesed the skirmishes myself , i too lost freinds to the raging anger . i cant blame them though because hey lost their homes and bussineses and there was very little i could do about that whoch i do regret . I feel the more we let our selves be engulfed in this madness the harder it will be for us to move on . i was suprised at my parent’s reaction to my kikuyu freinds ,one that i best not write down .However i resolved that i won’t be consumed in there school of thought .the crisis has taught me a lesson this is not about two ”protagonists” who have vested intrests in the tip eat in the country living in lavish houses and till well , shopping for hammers or slapping other women’s husbands, this is about me and you our differences that we should be proud of BUT also the reality that we need each other and the kind of difference we will make if we work together,the rich culture we will form in ntermarriages and more importantly the peace equaliy and justice we need to co-exist together . if we forced them to the negotiating table we can unite as together and put the differences as 42 tribes together and show them the way forward because this is about us not them.

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