Kenya Sihami....Through Hook n Crook!



Video footage has emerged online of a police officer pick-pocketing his boss during yesterday’s scuffle while arresting Governor Mike Sonko. In the footage, the junior officer is captured moving behind his boss before sliding his hands into his (boss) pocket in a flash second. For a moment the boss seems to have felt something removed from his pocket and he momentarily touches to feel what seems to be a missing phone before continuing in the Sonko’s arrest scuffle. :D:D:D:D:D


Gilgil Traffic Jam…Keep Left Rule totally disregarded.


Hio janjili inajiita illistrumentals imesema tuukweli!

Hizo vitu umeweka ni kama buffet…

Jubilee wants to build stories tolled expressway from JKIA to Westie at the cost of dual carraige from Msa- Lodwar.
Economic sabotage !

Ameiba iPhone X sasa kazi imeisha na he will end up in jail.

They are denying what your eyes can clearly see…now you know why Keya Sihami… :D:D:D:D:D


No officer was pickpocketed at Ikanga airstrip during the arrest of Nairobi Governor Mike Sonko on Friday, NPS has confirmed.
In a tweet on Sunday, The national police service said the accused officer cannot engage in such an act for he is disciplined and of high integrity.
" The video clip doing rounds on social media highlighting what appears to be an act of pickpocketing by a police officer is a misrepresentation of facts and untrue," read the tweet.

They had to call a press conference…

No cop was pickpocketed during Sonko's arrest - Police


Tuko hapa na Mhe… :smiley:


Hawa masonko hawananga special cell? Wanawekwa na the rest of the kungunis?

A special treat for da screaming boss… :wink:


The National Police Service has sealed off a couple of roads in the Nairobi’s Central Business District (CBD) ahead of the city governor Mike Sonko’s arraignment on Monday.


Police trucks have been deployed at all roads leading to the City Hall, the Supreme Court, President Kenyatta and Deputy President William Ruto’s office in the CBD.

Soon after his arrest on Friday, several social media accounts started sharing messages that they would flood the city on Monday, December 9 to protest the arrest of the flamboyant governor.

Following the threat, the police issued a statement promising to ‘deal’ with any picketers who might take to the streets.

“Police are aware of a group of individuals mobilizing to cause civil unrest, let any demonstration be done on strict adherence with the law,” the police said in a statement.

Previously, violence has been witnessed when several supporters accompanied him to the Ethics and Anti-corruption Commission (EACC) when he went to record a statement.

Sonko has accused the EACC Director of Investigation Abdi A. Mohamed of being the mastermind of his woes, saying that he is being personal on his attack.



Sonko’s attempt to evade arrest, according to the authorities, was informed by the realization that as soon as he would be arraigned, he would suffer the same date as his Kiambu counterpart, Ferdinand Waititu.
The dramatic manner of his arrest was designed to send him a not so subtle message; that whatever political cover he enjoyed within the system is no more.
In his short yet illustrious political career, Sonko seemed to have lost sight of a simple yet far-reaching fact, the system, or the deep state, is a highly organized, powerful and conservative collective with unfettered access to state power.
Because of its conservative nature and with stability being its currency, the deep state abhors unpredictable, maverick and populist elements.
Time and again, Sonko went out of his way to remind us all that he was the very embodiment of such an element.


In a video widely shared online, a woman who appears to be shy is spotted during Nairobi City County Governor Mike Sonko’s
dramatic arrest in Voi, Taita Taveta County. She remained unknown until awk-eyed Kenyans noticed that the woman is
UoN President Ann Mvurya who for a long time is said to be Sonko’s lover.
The first UoN female President is frantic as the governor fights off officers trying to handcuff him.

In a past interview, Mvurya said she spent some Sh2 million on the campaign. The governor is believed to have funded her campaign.

“Campaigns are a bit expensive because you have to campaign in all campuses. I used about Sh2 million. We did have harambees at home and school and well-wishers, especially students supported us,” she said.

An officer, who asked to remain anonymous, present during Sonko’s arrest also noted that she appeared pregnant, claims we are yet to confirm.
“I do not know her name but she was shy and appeared pregnant,” the officer told the Nairobian.
She is said to have accompanied her “lover” to Voi Police Station and was aboard the chopper that airlifted him to Nairobi. But upon landing, she disappeared into thin air.

When Governor Mike Sonko trounced Reuben Ndolo and incumbent the late Dick Wathika to win the 2010 Makadara Constituency by-election, little was known about the man.
Upon the announcement of the results, media houses scrambled to develop his profile for the next day’s new cycle. Even then the best many of them could come up with was that he was a Buru Buru-based businessman and philanthropist with interests in the night clubs and matatu industries.
So unexpected was his victory that little attention, if any, had been paid by mainstream media to learn who he was, besides being Narc-Kenya candidate.
However, Sonko’s formal introduction into politics would come soon after, when Narc-Kenya attempted to get rid of him because of what the party termed as “ideological differences.”
This culminated in the October 18, 2011 incident when Narc-Kenya party leader found herself in the middle of an irate, heckling and expletive hurling crowd of Sonko supporters whilst trying to access the Lenana Road party headquarters.
The stark contrast between Sonko’s handling of the party conflict and that of then Juja MP William Kabogo, who was undergoing a similar fate, defined him; a maverick, non-conformist with little regard for systems, processes, hierarchies and political decorum. This was the first thing the system, the deep state took note of.

That notwithstanding, Sonko’s political star shone brighter still. In 2013, he romped to victory in the Nairobi senate race, on a TNA ticket, with over 800,000 votes against Bishop Wanjiru’s (ODM) 500,000.
His untamed, theatrics-laden and philanthropy-driven brand of politics had clearly struck a chord with the voter. That is another significant reality the system noted.

No sooner had he settled into office, than his wild side reared its ugly yet effectively populist head.
In May 2014, Sonko stormed an exercise to demolish houses that stood on public land in South B. The exercise was led by then Agriculture Cabinet Secretary, Felix Koskei.
To stop the exercise, Sonko called President Uhuru Kenyatta and put him on loudspeaker for the crowd and media microphones to listen in. The President ordered the exercise to stop much to the chagrin and embarrassment of the CS.
Whilst he accomplished his mission of stopping the exercise and the political mileage that proximity to power brings, this was but a pyrrhic victory.
The cost was increasing the system’s aversion to his unfettered and unpredictable nature by putting the President on the spot in such a callous manner.
Nonetheless, Sonko remained more popular than ever. Begrudgingly, in 2017, the system allowed him to run for Nairobi governor with Polycarp Igathe as his running mate, ostensibly to check his excesses and ensure a semblance of sanity in a Sonko administration.
Again Sonko won resoundingly. However, it wasn’t long before his deputy had enough of a management style more chaotic than he was accustomed to or had even imagined possible.
His subsequent refusal to appoint a deputy demonstrated an unfamiliar reality to the deep state, here was a man whom they couldn’t manage with soft power.
Igathe’s exit was followed by a new battlefront for Sonko, a mostly one-sided war of words with Interior Principal Secretary, Karanja Kibicho.

Aanze kumeza ARV

Check this out @Yunomi


Ni ukweli au rongo?.. :oops: