He said the situation in Siaya County should be used as a case study in the implementation of the Land reforms which forms the Agenda four of the National Accord.
A governance expert, Mr Gideon Ochanda said all transactions on public land should be shelved until after the next elections to stop corrupt land transfers.
Culture to blame for suppressing women
Women still have a long way to go in land ownership even after the new constitution granted them equal rights with men.
Among many communities in Kenya, culture still bar women from inheriting family land and those defying these centuries old tradition have not only been assaulted but violently thrown out of their homes.
A few lucky ones have been forced to dispose of their matrimonial land at throw away prices by relatives or influential individuals.
A distinguishing case study is that of an octogenarian from South Ugenya Constituency who was recently paid a paltry Sh20,000 for a one-acre parcel of land for which she was asking Sh100,000.
Leonida Nyende Odenyo was reportedly conned by a young man who went ahead to transfer the land into his name after paying only Sh20,000, according to a para-legal officer handling the case, Mr George Ojalo.
"The young man came with Sh20,000 in one hundred shilling notes. Due to old age, the lady could not count the entire sum. She gave the young man the parcel number and the title deed. He took her to the Lands office to sign the transfer papers," Ojalo told The Standard.
Today, the woman has received an eviction notice and the buyer says he does not owe her any money.
This is just but one of the cases of gender inequality in land ownership in Siaya as documented by Community Initiative Action Group, the Nyanza Youth Coalition and the Kenya Transition Initiative.