Loudmouth Goon Kuria Shoots His Mouth Above His Paygrade Again....

[SIZE=7]Kenya Takes Stance After Moses Kuria Controversial Remarks on Sudan[/SIZE]
[li]by MARK OBAR on Monday, 15 May 2023[/li][/ul]
Trade Cabinet Secretary Moses Kuria on Monday, May 15, came under fierce criticism after making controversial remarks over the ongoing conflict in Sudan, which has claimed at least 200 lives so far.

Kuria stalked diplomatic tiff after arguing on Twitter that African nations’ militaries should consider invading Sudan in order to restore peace and democracy in the oil-rich nation.

Kuria’s comments forced the government through the Ministry of Foreign Affairs to clarify that it did not hold such views as a State or the leadership of the nation.

Principal Secretary for Foreign Affairs, Korir Sing’Oei stated that Moses Kuria’s comments were his own and did not in any way reflect Kenya’s position over the ongoing conflict in Sudan.

“The personal views expressed by Trade Cabinet Secretary Moses Kuria do not represent government policy on this complex and challenging issue. We continue to work with all parties toward a peaceful resolution of the Sudan crisis,” Sing’Oei clarified.


On Saturday, May 13, Trade CS Moses Kuria claimed that the easiest way to restore peace and tranquility in Sudan was through a military invasion that will culminate into a power takeover.

In Kuria’s wisdom, a military incursion will culminate into a possible peaceful breakthrough that will ensure that the power is handed over back to the Sudanese civilians through a democratic process.

“The Sudan lesson is simple. The community of nations should militarily invade any country where armies overthrow the government…Appeasement does not pay off. Military juntas do not become democrats simply because of the false principle of non-interference. The AU can Marshall a strong enough army to bomb Khartoum to smithereens,” Moses Kuria.

The 2023 Sudan conflict is an ongoing armed conflict between rival factions of the military government of Sudan. The unrest began on April 15, when clashes broke out in western Sudan, the capital city of Khartoum, and the Darfur region.

As of May 9, at least 200 people had been killed and more than 5,100 others had been injured in a conflict that is currently being mediated in Jeddah Saudi Arabia.

On Friday, April 21, President William Ruto volunteered to host mediation talks between warring factions in the Sudan war. Ruto also underlined the need for peace in the Horn of Africa noting that the war posed a threat to neighbouring countries.

“To support further progress in the peaceful resolution of the conflict in Sudan, Kenya hereby offers to host a process of mediation between the parties to the agreement.
We make this offer in the spirit of brotherhood, peace, and solidarity as an acceptable neutral venue and also as an engaged stakeholder well-seized with the challenges facing our region,” read the statement in part.

Sudan Conflict
The conflict is rooted in the power struggle between the Sudanese Armed Forces (SAF) and the Rapid Support Forces (RSF). The SAF is the traditional military of Sudan, while the RSF is a paramilitary force that was formed in 2013 to fight the Darfur insurgency.

The RSF is led by Mohamed Hamdan Dagalo, also known as Hemedti, who is a powerful figure in the Sudanese government.

The conflict began when the RSF attempted to seize power from the SAF. The RSF launched a series of attacks on SAF positions in Khartoum and other parts of the country. The SAF responded with force, and the two sides have been engaged in a bloody conflict ever since.

The conflict has had a devastating impact on Sudan. Thousands of people have been killed, injured, or displaced from their homes. The economy has been crippled, and the country is on the brink of collapse.

The international community has condemned the conflict and called for an end to the violence. However, the warring parties have so far been unable to reach a ceasefire. The conflict is a major humanitarian crisis, and it is a threat to regional stability.

Chainsaw mouth

America invading libya is where we draw the line

Ruto’s government is full of loudmouths who blubber without thinking



Kenya’s invasion of Somalia was so expensive that they had to pause and wait for support from EU, otherwise flying fighters and attack helicopters is a very expensive affair…

This kind of invasion would need a financier… and most African govts are broke…
that aside the most tricky thing is the internal politics…would most likely become a full scale civil war.

Kuria should start using his head well… and this is the problem with my Brothers from Mt Kenya region… they are usually very simplistic… they think the world revolves around this small patch of land and grass… kwanza after Kibaki took over govt 2002 then Uhuru then now hii “serikali yao ya Gachagua”… most of them don’t want to think.

Don’t we have patriots in this village who can forward this photo to Mutha Courier?

id wish to see the aftermath of Muhoozi and Moses Kuria whisky imbibing together, add Sonko hapo nyuma kwa background . waongeze highspeed WIFI kwa hio place :D:D:D:D


[SIZE=7]Kenyan diplomats embarrassed by Ministers’ gaffes[/SIZE]
Sunday, May 21, 2023
By Aggrey Mutambo & Moses Nyamori

Kenyan senior public officials are learning, nearly every week, the price of goofs in their speeches, probably a result of pressure to deliver.

Is it ignorance or the left hand not knowing what the right is doing? Some experts think it’s the former.

Prof Macharia Munene, a historian and fellow at the Horn International Institute of Strategic Studies in Nairobi said, “we need some care at the high level of the government.”
“Exposure and refresher sessions on national interests and appropriate behavior will be crucial,” he said.

Machakos Deputy Governor Francis Mwangagi, an expert in international relations, said top government officials have to know how to advance the country’s interest in the global scene without hurting our external partners.

He added that the appointing authority has to place individuals with the right professional background in charge of sensitive dockets to keep the positive image of the country.


“These mistakes send very wrong messages about us as a country. We have to get the right people for some of these jobs to avoid these kinds of embarrassment. We can always advance our interests without hurting our partners,” said Mr Mwangagi.

Also Read: [I]Kanu SG hits out at Moses Kuria over ‘unprintable’ remarks[/I]

Yesterday, Mr Kuria said there was nothing wrong with his remarks except for being a CS.
“My personal view remains that the war there is terrible and those involved were not democratically elected. I retracted it because I am a minister. You know we (Trade and Foreign Affairs) come from different mandates despite working for one government,” said the former MP.
This was not the first instance PS Sing’oei was contradicting CS Kuria. In February, they differed over the China Square controversy after CS Kuria occasioned the closure of the one-stop mall, insisting that the investors are only allowed in the country as manufacturers, not traders.
But Dr Sing’oei said the country’s investment regime is non-arbitrary and non-discriminatory.
“The war in Sudan is hurting the economy. Any time the PS (Dr Sing’oei) contradicts me, he puts a call to me first to discuss the matter. It’s normal,” said Mr Kuria.
Foreign Affairs Cabinet Secretary Dr Alfred Mutua was also on Wednesday caught in a similar gaffe. Dr Mutua had talked about his negotiations with the Canadian government that would open opportunities for Kenyans in the foreign land.
But Canada would later warn Kenyans of fake job programs. Dr Mutua told Nation that his statement was taken out of context since both his office and Canada were basically cautioning Kenyans against falling victim to rogue agencies out to defraud those seeking jobs in Canada.

“We agreed with Canada that we will issue warnings against scrupulous agents. That is what I did and that is what they did. Their statement had nothing to do with my statement Dr Mutua. Kenyan sensational media jumped on it,” he said.
In his earlier statement, Dr Mutua said the government was in “deep negotiations and we will be providing a comprehensive statement within the next few days with guidance and links agreed upon between the Kenyan and Canadian government so that Kenyans can apply for migration or job visas.”
Last month, Agriculture CS Mithika Linturi raised controversy after telling the media that Nairobi had contracted Zambian farmers to help produce maize for Kenyans.
While he said the first consignment of the grain will arrive by August, Zambian authorities denied such knowledge, insisting they were in fact importing.
“I think we all know that there has been a shortage of maize, especially in border areas of Tanzania, Congo and Malawi. In the most immediate response, the government decided that we allow importation to supplement whatever we have to alleviate shortages,” Zambian Finance Minister, Dr Situmbeko Musokotwane, told The EastAfrican on the sidelines of Spring Meetings of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund, in Washington.
“So, to facilitate that, (Zambia’s) Treasury has removed taxes and other fees payable on maize imports so that we contribute towards moderating the cost of this commodity. The taxes have been removed, the private sector is free to import from either South Africa or anywhere.”

The goofs have forced Dr Ruto’s staunch supporters and critics to point it out to him the mistake by some of his senior officials
“I just want to be honest with President Ruto. Since he shunned professionals in his Cabinet, he may soon need to have his CSs undergo a crash course on international relations and diplomacy,” argued Dr Miguna Miguna, a flamboyant lawyer who also holds Canadian citizenship.
“Their gaffes are embarrassing to say the least, and they paint Ruto’s administration as shambolic to Kenya’s foreign partners.”
ODM Chairman John Mbadi, Secretary General Edwin Sifuna and Vihiga Senator Godfrey Osotsi described the gaffe as “pure incompetency”.
“Most of the people Ruto appointed don’t understand governance. Mutua’s goofs started when he was a government spokesperson when he referred to then Illinois Senator as a junior senator,” said Mr Mbadi.

Mr Osotsi said:“Apart from the clear gross incompetence of this regime at all levels including Presidency, the constant political campaigns are not helping them stabilise the country.”

Last year, the State House announced cutting ties with the Sahrawi Arab Democratic Republic (SADR), only for the Foreign Ministry to walk back on the stance days later.

Mmesema, you don’t want peace, you want vayolence!

Professor Alfred Omenya, a lecturer at the University of Nairobi, said he was sorry that the Investment, Trade, and Industry CS Moses Kuria is an alumnus of the revered institution.

“Sometimes substandard products slip through the cracks,” Omenya said.


Ukiumwa sana jirundike maize comb kwa haga slafu ufanye squats hadi itoke