The Constitution of Kenya stands out shoulder to shoulder among the most progressive in the world. Since its enactment in 2010, this beautiful piece of governance is among the most searched documents, as informed by thousands of hits daily on Internet search engines.Read More »
One of the most celebrated achievements of the country ‘s new Constitution past in 2010, was ushering in of devolved governments, after decades of imbalance in resource allocations under a centralised government.Read More »
The Constitution of Kenya 2010 was greeted by majority of Kenyans as the be all-end all document expected to be the balm for all ills, real and imagined, historical injustices and the answer to grand impunity. It has also been hailed as a model for Africa’s fledgling democracies.Read More »
Editorial Cartoon : 10.05.2013Read More »
There is a young man by the name Jacob Macharia. He is the Member of Parliament for Molo constituency. Unlike other honourable members, he has a modicum of honour for ordinary Kenyans. He — thanks to Francis Atwoli for this gem — doesn’t believe that Kenyans’ heads are full of cow dung.Read More »
When civil society activists stormed the gates of Parliament with pigs recently to protest the attempt by MPs to reject their pay as set out by the Salaries and Remuneration Commission, we thought they had got the message that Kenyans are outraged by their greed and their unrelenting quest to raid the taxpayer’s purse
- TJRC report isn’t the end of healing-the-nation process
- Demand justice for PEV victims, accused
- Battle between Senate, Parliament uncalled for
- Catfight between Senate and MPs not in the public’s interest
- Economic growth projection of 6 pc good news but….
- Kenyans hope Truth report does not end up in another shelf
The Truth Justice and Reconciliation Commission was created soon after the settlement of the violence that followed the disputed presidential elections of 2007.
- Youth need time to sharpen their skills
- Why women, youths and Church should drive truth team’s agenda
- Let’s see clan diversity on jobs, resources in Wajir
- What Health Secretary needs to succeed
- Global Goal on gender equality, women’s rights, empowerment
- Citizens, elected leaders must support Community Policing
The presidency comes with power but also checks, traditions and limitations.
- I mourn the death of ‘Green Card’
- Which way for the civil society in today’s Kenya?
- Kimaiyo should mind his acts and remarks on force reforms
- Here comes the Cabinet, and being new it has chance to effect change
- Secretaries can prove critics wrong by exceeding expectations
- Kenya should have a permanent, coherent strategic national policy
We, the members of the Kenya Biodiversity Coalition (KBiOC), representing over 60 member CSOs who work with over a million small scale farmers, wish to express our deep appreciation for your incisive and critically important article, Blind Faith in Science and Technology has eventually become our bane that was published in The Sunday Standard of May 11, 2013.
- Museveni is taking East Africa back to the dark days of slavery
- Social security fund’s plan for domestic workers not feasible
- Members must get it right when delivering speeches in Kiswahili
- Our MPs deserve better pay for them to be good leaders
- Police not main solution to insecurity
- MPs should be given higher pay, perks
The Truth Justice and Reconciliation Commission has released its long-awaited report, which tells us what we have heard talked about in hushed tones over the years. It confirms what we already know:
Desperate Nairobians out to do everything to join this exclusive fraternity, are now falling into the hands of conmen, who at a fee are promising membership.