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We have rights to visit State House, say church leaders facing ex-communication

By Dalton Nyabundi | Updated Fri, May 12th 2017 at 08:49 GMT +3
President Uhuru Kenyatta shakes hands with members of Nomiya Faith Churches after he held a meeting photo:courtesy

The 120 faithful of Nomiya Church who were accused of endorsing President Uhuru Kenyatta have remained defiant, saying they have the right to visit State House.

Officials of the Central Council of Nomiya Faith Churches, which is the umbrella fellowship of seven registered splinter groups, fought off allegations that they were imposters pursuing personal interests.

In a rejoinder to several claims by top clergy from the splinters, the officials sought to clarify that the theme of the controversial tour on May 2 was hinged on calls for peace during the electioneering period.

Their other agenda, according to a statement, was to lobby Uhuru to initiate an intervention that would lower the cost of basic commodities.


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