Where 8 CSs Will Be Working After Reshuffle By Ruto; I Don’t Blame Ruto, Raila Speaks on Election Loss & Woman Seeks Justice After Husband ‘Kills’ Daughter for Meeting Boyfriend

Good morning,

It is on a beautiful Thursday and the political landscape in the country continues to take many by surprise.

On Wednesday evening, Cabinet Secretaries were caught off guard after President Ruto made a late evening reshuffle on his cabinet.

Musalia Mudavadi was assigned Ministry of Foreign and Diaspora Affairs as Alfred Mutua moved to the Ministry of Tourism and Wildlife as eight CSs affected. President William Ruto moved Moses Kuria, Rebecca Miano, Peninah Malonza, Alice Wahome, Zacharia Njeru, Alfred Mutua, and Aisha Jumwa.

Moses Kuria moved from the Ministry of Trade to Public Service, his place taken by Rebecca Miano, the outgoing East African Community CS.

Alice Wahome moved to Lands as Zacharia Njeru took over as Water CS; Peninah Malonza moved to EAC, Aisha Jumwa to Ministry of Gender.

Do you think the latest reshuffles were justified? What are your thoughts on roles added to Musalia Mudavadi’s docket?

Here is the news making headlines on opera News App today;

Ministries Where Each Of The Eight Cabinet Secretaries Will Be Working After They Were Moved By Ruto

Kenya’s President William Ruto on Wednesday reshuffled eight members of his cabinet and folded the foreign affairs ministry into the office of the chief minister.

The changes were necessary, Ruto said, to “optimize performance and enhance delivery as set out in the administration’s manifesto”.

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I Don’t Blame Ruto, Raila On His Election Loss, Reveals Those Who Were Involved In Rigging Him Out.

Raila went ahead and asserted that he does not blame William Ruto for his election loss. He blamed some subterranean ‘forces’ which he says have more international implications.

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A mother’s cry: Woman seeks justice after estranged husband ‘kills’ daughter for meeting boyfriend

Lying on what would become her deathbed and writhing in pain while gasping for air, Naomi Chelangat stared at her father eyeball-to-eyeball.

There was tension in the room, as the 16-year-old Form Two student spoke slowly, but clearly, in what appeared to numb her pain and blur out the flurry of activity in adjacent beds in the hospital ward.

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