You are here
Home > News > Azimio protests are cover-ups, says Duale

Azimio protests are cover-ups, says Duale

Aden Duale, during a meeting with Garissa leaders.

Defence Cabinet Secretary Aden Duale has termed as cover-ups the Azimio protests planned by Azimio political wing.

Duale, who was speaking at Manar Islamic Center, in Garissa Town constituency, said the current street protests and attacks on president William Ruto are only meant to confuse gullible Kenyans and to make netizens not to focus on the ills that Raila Odinga did in the last two years of handshake government.

According to Duale, the Azimio protests are just trying to cover up for what he termed as mistakes they did during the last regime. “What makes Raila unease in the last seven months is because he knows the wrongs he committed against the people of Kenya, and the economy, in the last two years of the handshake,” he said.

“And so all the noise you see coming from him and his ilk are not for the interest of Kenyans. But Kenyans are very smart and can read between the lines. We tell them that enough is enough.”
The Defence Cabinet Secretary further exuded confidence that there was nothing that the planned Azimio protests were going to achieve against President Ruto’s administration.

Mr Duale urged people not to follow what Mr Raila Odinga is planning, terming Raila’s threats of demonstrations as a “kick of a dying horse”.

Azimio team has organized a series of demonstrations across all towns and villages in Kenya. The mother of them all will be in Nairobi,on 20th. March, where people of all walks of life are urged to turn out in large numbers and protest against Kenya Kwanza’s bad administration. Already, there are tale tell signs that there are a number of goods which are associated with powerful individuals in Kenya Kwanza that have been earmarked for a looming boycott. One of the goods is eggs – which is rumoured to be associated with a very powerful leader in Kenya. Communications giants Safaricom is said to also be on the radar of a familiar boycott – a trend that, if it happens, would be likened to what happened after 2017 when Safaricom’s services were ignored.

Similar Articles