To some you are a ‘walk­ing con­sti­tu­tion’, to oth­ers you are an ir­ri­tant, what is your take?

In this in­ter­ac­tive se­ries, we in­vite our read­ers to send in ques­tions to se­lect public fig­ures. An­swers will be pub­lished in the next print and on­line edi­tions. This week, re­sponds to your ques­tions

Daily Nation (Kenya) - - SUNDAY REVIEW -

I am just a con­vic­tion politi­cian, if you will. There is no real es­tate in pol­i­tics. I, there­fore, can­not be an heir. re­ac­tion and sta­tus quo. in­fringe­ment of Ar­ti­cle 160(1) that guar­an­tees in­de­pen­dence to the Ju­di­ciary?

That cul­ture was preva­lent dur­ing the Moi era. It led to the re­moval of the con­sti­tu­tional pro­tec­tion and se­cu­rity of ten­ure of the judges and the in­de­pen­dent ex­er­cise of the ju­di­cial au­thor­ity by the courts. Like the French say plus ça change, plus c’est la même chose

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