Good morning Kenyans.
The recent weeks have been like a rollercoaster ride with more downs than ups for the country.
Matters in the political arena have gone a notch higher as the country awaits the fate of the BBI report.
Aside from the document, Kirinyaga Governor Anne Waiguru found herself back in the spotlight.
Despite her impeachment win against the local leaders the MCAs had vowed to frustrate her, which they have so far achieved
Waiguru on Monday ran to President Uhuru Kenyatta for help over the ongoing standoff between her and the group.
She further remarked that she had even reached out to the Senate and the Controller of budget.
According to the County boss, the ward representatives have become a stumbling block to her development plans.
The governor cited that amendments done by the leaders made it impractical for her to initiate any changes that would be beneficial to the residents of Kirinyaga.
The vocal female politician pointed out that health workers and coffee farmers would pay dearly if the ongoing war is not halted.
The two big questions are will Uhuru save Waiguru again or will the MCAs finally come out on top on this one?
Theses are the news making headlines on Opera News App:
“You are in For a Rude Shock,” Murkomen Warns Uhuru Again Over Constitutional Amendments
Elgeyo Marakwet Senator Kipchumba Murkomen has once again launched an indirect attack against President Uhuru Kenyatta over the looming constitutional amendments.
Jubilee Party’s Billions at Centre of Uhuruto Divorce
The battle between President Uhuru Kenyatta and his Deputy William Ruto that has threatened to wreck Jubilee has shifted to the ruling party’s multi-billion purse.
A section of experts have faulted Education CS George Magoha’s decision to cancel the 2020 education calendar and issued him three alternatives to the closure of schools and candidates sitting KCSE and KCPE exams.
State health centres delivered a huge blow to Kenyans in regards to testing of Covid-19.
Reports indicated that National Public Health Laboratory Services, KNH and KEMRI will not be testing the public anymore.
This was considered a major setback to the citizens who relied on free screening to find out if they have the virus.
The move by the centres leaves Kenyans with the option of either paying for the services which is costly or rely on testing done by other organisation or institutions that have requested for the services.
This leaves one wondering, should citizens be paying for the tests yet the government reassured the country it would be free?
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