Wale Wabaya!!!

Copied from meria’s telegram…

Five boys from St Mary’s Kibabii boys high in Bungoma arrested in a girls school dormitory last night. They have been in that school since Saturday. Their school administration has confirmed that four more boys are still missing. The windbreakers the culprits have put on belong to the girls.


:smiley: hawa ndio dull eyed ?? napenda sanaa

Nimesoma mahali ati they were in a dorm of 50 girls and there was a orgy. Aki ya nani mainfection imesambaa hapo

maboys wapatiwe glucose otherwise watacollapsia cell…hiyo kibarua sio mchezo…kwanza huyo amepointiwa hapo amevaa wind breaker mbili

he he…zilikuwa zimejifanya eti ma @Bingwa Scrotum

orgy ilitembea :smiley:

No crime there. Why are they tied like chicken thieves?

Why waste police time on an incident if boys being boys?

tangu sato :D:D:D:D enyewe dryspell si mchezo

[COLOR=rgb(0, 168, 133)]1991, Meru North, Kenya. when the incident happened the lady principal was quoted as saying, “the boys just wanted to rape”…

[SIZE=7]Kenyans Do Some Soul-Searching After the Rape of 71 Schoolgirls[/SIZE]
Continue reading the main storyShare This Page

, Page 00001The New York Times Archives
Outwardly, St. Kizito’s co-ed boarding school, set in the coffee-growing country of central Kenya, was much like any other in this African nation: overcrowded, poorly managed, staffed with underpaid teachers yet apparently calm.
But one night this month 71 teen-age schoolgirls were raped by male students and 19 others died in a night of dormitory violence that reportedly began with a protest over fees and then ran on unchecked by the local police or teachers.
Now 39 of the 306 boys who studied at the school are being held without charges in prison here. And the rampage 10 days ago has caused a furor among politicians, educators and others in Kenya, which prides itself on providing better education than most African nations. The ‘Lamentable’ Lot of Women
On a recent visit, none of the students, watchmen or teachers who were at the school that night were available for interviews because St. Kizito’s has been closed. But unusually bold coverage in the Kenyan press has disclosed details of the events and given insights into the soul-searching they have prompted about the nature of modern Kenyan society, with Kenyans citing the stark inequality between the sexes as a primary cause of the violence.
“This tragedy has underscored the abominable male chauvinism that dominates Kenyan social life,” wrote Hilary Ng’Weno, editor in chief of The Weekly Review, the nation’s most widely read magazine. “The lot of our women and girls is lamentable. We treat them as second-class beings, good only for sexual gratification or burdensome chores. We bring up our boys to have little or no respect for girls.”
Continue reading the main story

Mr. Ng’Weno’s magazine suggested that the rapes at St. Kizito might not be an isolated incident. 19 Die Trying to Escape
According to accounts in the Kenyan press and by people here in Meru, the trouble started at St. Kizito when the 271 girls – like the boys, aged 14 to 18 – refused to join in a strike planned by the boys. The boys complained that they had been humiliated when the school administration failed to pay the fees necessary for their participation in an interschool athletic competition.
The police in Meru said the boys decided to take their anger out against the girls, who lived in three separate dormitories. Sensing that the boys might attack, all 271 girls sought protection by huddling in the biggest and most secure of the dormitories, a one-story brick building with a corrugated-iron roof where 120 girls slept in bunk beds.
The boys cut the electricity and phone lines and used large stones to knock down the doors to the dormitory. A school worker and the local authorities said some of the boys were shrouded in sheets and carried flashlights, apparently to pick out several girls whom they suspected of having sexual relations with school officials.
In the stampede to escape, the police said, 19 of the girls were crushed to death or suffocated when beds collapsed on them.
Francis Machira Apollos, a local probation officer, said 71 of the girls were raped in the tall grass alongside the dormitory building. Mr. Apollos will be responsible for counseling and psychological services as the boys pass through the judicial process.
How many of the school’s boys took part in the events that night is not clear. The girls are being transferred to other schools and St. Kizito, a cluster of one-story brick buildings off a dirt road, remains closed and cordoned off.
Many politicians have blamed a breakdown in discipline and drug-taking for the incident. Some educators have alluded to widespread political cronyism in the selection of the staff as a reason for lax management.
But The Kenya Times, a newspaper owned by the governing political party, has given prominence in its reporting to the theory that the low status of women here was a root cause. Some experts on juveniles have agreed.
It is an explanation that has resonance in a society in which women sit together in the front of buses to avoid molestation by men and in which educated urban women say they have to sit at home nights while their husbands take out their girlfriends.
In a report splashed across its front page, the newspaper said that the rape of girls at St. Kizito was a “common occurrence” sanctioned by the principal and his staff.

The principal, James Laiboni, told the reporter for The Kenya Times, “In the past, the boys would scare the girls out of their dormitories and in the process they would get hold of them and drag them to the bush where they would ‘do their thing’ and the matter would end there, with the students going back to their respective dormitories.”
The deputy principal, Joyce Kithira, was quoted by the paper as having told President Daniel arap Moi when he visited the destroyed dormitory: “The boys never meant any harm against the girls. They just wanted to rape.” Strikes at Other Schools
The violence at St. Kizito came amid a series of strikes and riots by students at other government boarding schools, including 21 strikes in the 100 or so secondary schools in the Meru district, Mr. Apollos said. Police action has been needed to quell several of the disturbances, he added.
Recent complaints by students that appear to have led to the riots have ranged from bad food to no running water. The Weekly Review reported that at another secondary school in Meru, Kirogo Secondary School, rioting students burned buildings, invaded a girls’ dormitory and “raped several of the girls, in an incident similar to last weekend’s.” At one school, the boys were so upset at the food that they dumped the cook in a vat of porridge.
About one-third of Kenya’s secondary schools are co-educational boarding schools like St. Kizito with separate dormitories for boys and girls.
The boarding school tradition developed in the colonial period when Western missionaries established such schools as a way of inculcating Christianity away from pagan homes. After independence in 1963, the Kenyan Government took over most of these boarding schools and encouraged the building of others by local communities, allowing the churches to maintain a connection by making financial contributions. The Roman Catholic diocese at Meru partly financed St. Kizito.
With Kenya’s immense population pressure – the country’s rate of population growth is 3.8 percent, the highest in the world – and a growing demand for the education of girls, many single- sex schools became co-educational. These government boarding schools, unlike a handful of elite private schools, are extremely basic, sometimes lacking running water. Even so, the Kenyan Government spends about 36 percent of its budget on schools and universities, according to analyses by Western aid donors. Male Dominance Taught
St. Kizito, founded in 1968 as an all-boys institution, admitted girls in 1975. Many of the students are children of subsistence farmers who struggle to pay the equivalent of $360 in annual fees plus the cost of uniforms and books.
The school, reached by a dirt road after an hour’s drive northeast from the town of Meru, was considered better than many in Kenya because of its location only a mile and half from a hardtop road, available electricity and telephone, and a nearby hospital.
Mr. Apollos, the district probation officer in Meru, said the notion of male dominance is inculcated in boys of the Tigania clan of the Meru tribe – to which almost all of the St. Kizito students belonged – at the time of circumcision, an elaborate ceremony performed between the ages of 11 and 17.
“That is when you move from childhood to adulthood, when you can speak to a woman, love a woman, beat a woman,” said Mr. Apollos, who has a master’s degree in criminology from the University of Cardiff in Britain. “The moment you are circumcised you have the right to sleep with a girl. Since you haven’t yet, you are very curious.” At the same time, he said, girls are brought up not to say no to sex, even if they want to.
The rights of manhood conferred on boys were acted out in the extreme on the fateful night, Mr. Apollos said. A Part of School Life
Sheela Samat, who was born in Meru and grew up in the region, said manhood was traditionally expressed in such ways as “being a good herdsman, being a good decision maker – you didn’t have to rape a girl.” In contrast, women are expected to be timid, said Miss Samat, director here of the Canadian Save the Children agency and author with Mr. Apollos of a report, “Murder and Its Effects on Children, A Case Study for Meru,” for the agency. For example, she said, if a woman questioned what her husband said she could be taken before a panel of elders to be disciplined.
Mr. Apollos said that in interviews with local authorities after being treated in a hospital the 71 raped girls told of rape being part of school life. Boys came into the dormitories, the girls recounted, took screaming girls out into the tall grass that surrounded the buildings and raped them.
“If you are a girl, you take it and hope you don’t get pregnant,” Mr. Apollos said. “If girls hadn’t died in this, we wouldn’t have known about it.”

Which girl school is that a
@Mundu Mulosi hii sweater inakaa familiar kama ile shule ya majunior wetu.

Huyo dame ali snitch hakufikishwa threshold


U try to take him to school the struggle in the morning is real, but they take themselves voluntarily to a girl school n even wear their uniform. BOUYSHAUD!!! https://static.xx.fbcdn.net/images/emoji.php/v9/fd0/1/16/1f602.png

Lazima ni Dame wale choppy,surambaya and dryspelled ndio walisnitch Juya kutotiwa

Hio operations ilikuwa kali. See how dimmed their eyes are.

Aiii na ukacopy wird for word from MMNN? Ungeweka ka chumvi kiasi

weka chumvi basi, tuskie

Hi Cardinal Odunga Girls Kibabi.

Rudi MMNN ukuje na ya miguna vile ameambiwa akuje na visa

If that was my son nkimtoa cell napeleka yeye hoteli na namwambia , ‘son you have done me proud’ .A whole dormitory na hakulipia coomer si mchezo .

Anasomea huku…enyewe nyinyi mnalea mandume na majike