The government and opposition have a duty to work towards creating a Kenya in which all citizens can live peacefully.
The Kenyan state has historically viewed forests in terms of production and economic development – not biodiversity and conservation.
You can count on Mama Ngina Kenyattta to defend the family name, in good times and bad.
There is a growing public wariness about the performance of the media, which are increasingly accused of being partisan.
Political protests in Kenya have become insular, sectarian, tribal and unashamedly personality driven.
Kenya’s electoral agency is tasked with enhancing and supporting constitutional democracy – any dysfunctions would have dire consequences.
With Uhuru Kenyatta leaving office to make way for a new leader, it was always going to be an eventful year for Kenya.
The East African Court of Justice has been a keen promoter of the rule of law, democracy and human rights.
The purpose of term limits is to minimise corruption and open the government to new ideas that could solve national problems.
Kenya’s election winner has fired the first shot in a war of attrition against legacy media.
Odinga’s legal petitions have entrenched the rule of law and and deepened democracy in Kenya.
The 2022 election proved that the country’s situation and its people have changed since the violence that marred past elections.
The relationship between the state and media soured just months into the Kenyatta regime.
The centrality of religion as a governing principle is cause for concern given the reversals of women’s rights seen globally.
Political interests have informed conservation policies in one of East Africa’s most important water towers, the Mau Forest Complex.
Academics provide their insights into the state of the country’s economy, Ruto’s economic promises and what to expect.
The division within the Independent Electoral and Boundaries Commission, the fact that the race was very close, and turnout was relatively low may increase incentives to challenge the results.
When people fail to exercise their right to vote, it increases the likelihood of political extremism and the pursuit of narrow interests.
Kenya is not unlike any other country where democratic deepening requires a ‘two-steps forward, one-step back’ outlook.
Research in Kenya finds victims or witnesses to violence are less likely to buy into anti-International Criminal Court political narratives.