That the Government has unleashed multiple propaganda tactics aimed at disrupting and quelling simmering tensions emanating from the misguided lockdown and curfew extensions by President Uhuru Kenyatta, is
proof that they’re shaking in their boots right about now.
From Mutahi Ngunyi to Abraham Mutai, to Dikembe Disembe, and all other Twitter mercenaries who’ve partaken in the proceeds of crime looted by GoK officials since last March, the reaction has been swift, including a sponsored hashtag #BringOnTheRevolution, jam-packed with images of a desolate Libya, torn apart by factional wars triggered by an uprising against strongman Muammar Gadaffi.
The same intellectual dwarfs sponsored by the Ministry of Interior failed to show us the successful and bloodless revolutions in Egypt, or Tunisia, or Algeria or even Burkina Faso. One failed state cannot be the standard of measure as regards to outcomes of revolutions.
Those always challenging us to go to the streets because they think we cannot, should know that this movement of ours only begun on March 27th when President Uhuru Kenyatta read out what were clearly concocted infection numbers, a hyper exaggerated narrative meant to stoke fear and embarked on a misguided lockdown coupled with a closure of a significant part of the economy.
All through the last one year, Kenyans have been obedient, and in most cases fallen prey to the propaganda narratives justifying the continued lockdown in the country. Other than a few people who called out tumbocrat bloggers like Robert Alai for being on the payroll of Government to entrench their sterile agenda, most Kenyans willfully complied.
An overspending Lorry hits police truck making it overturn at Thika road police curfew road block a few police officers reportedly to be injured. @citizentvkenya pic.twitter.com/tbSGObFsDs#mondayreport #AvoidThosePeople
— Trending in kenya (@Trendingken) April 19, 2021
But March 27th 2021 was the straw that broke the camel’s back. It was clear that we were no longer fighting the virus but were on a deliberate mission to eradicate young people in the country.
Reports are emerging that late President Moi had warned Uhuru Kenyatta against the growing numbers of empowered youth, and a strategy had to be developed, to create mass joblessness precipitating an urban rural migration. Indeed, paid goons like Jalang’o were quick to even suggest to entertainment industry workers, that they should leave Nairobi and immigrate to rural counties.
In the Corona pandemic, Uhuru had found the perfect vehicle to insinuate his impotent agenda, whilst shifting blame to phantom “experts”.
The response from the young community has been swift. Over and above mobilizing online under a barrage of contemptuous talk from ODM bloggers, Kenyans signed a petition calling for the IMF to half funding Government, as most of these monies were ending up in people’s pockets. The pressure was so intense that NIS specifically got involved to warn the Presidency against increasing pump fuel prices in their last review.
Which is why Kenyans shouldn’t be intimidated by Mutahi Ngunyi calling you cowards who can’t protest. We don’t need his validation to show us that we have the attention of NIS and caused fuel prices to remain stagnant for the first time since the passage of the price control bill in 2010.
We can see the amount of money poured to disrupt narratives and manipulate hashtags by the government which is claiming to be “in control” of the situation. We can see the fear of the government when they arrested Mutemi Kiama or disrupted two demo’s by the Hospitality and Entertainment Workers Alliance.
Mutahi Ngunyi’s posturing and chest-thumping is akin to the last kicks of a dying horse.
Last evening, the gods of fate sent a warning to the Government of Kenya, where police officers manning a roadblock set up along Thika Road, died after it lost brakes and crashed into the stationary police truck, which had occupants inside.
The gods of fate are warning President Uhuru Kenyatta and Internal Security CS, “LET MY PEOPLE GO!”