In 2010 constitution, there are certain parts that definitely were not proposed by the people of Kenya.
These laws were pushed by some foreign-funded NGOs, and “special interest groups”.
The new constitution was praised by foreign powers as being very good for Kenya.
However, this 2010 constitution set-off a chain of events, that have culminated in Kenya being conquered by very powerful non-African entities.
Kenya will be a colony of a foreign power, who will be ruling the country through the impostors, with a Kenyan puppet at the top.
The foreign power believes, correctly, that after working so hard, for so many years, until finally installing a puppet at the top, they now deserve to “taste the Kenyan gravy”.
Consequently, it is the impostors who will be determining Kenya’s domestic and foreign policies, with top Kenyan civil servants being mere stooges.
Other African Nations Should Learn from what has Befallen Kenya
Other African countries should learn from what has happened to Kenya, and never allow any foreign interference in their constitution or laws.
For a long time, Africans believed that when foreign powers push for their countries to enact certain laws, it was because the foreign powers believed those laws would be good for the African state.
They believed that when foreign powers push for their countries to abolish certain laws, it was because the foreign powers believed those laws would be bad for the African nation.
Now we know that, when a foreign power pushes for a certain law to be enacted in an African country, it could be because that law is bad for the African country, and good for the foreign power that wants to conquer the country.
The converse is also true.
DR Congo’s Bill “to safeguard sovereignty and prevent foreign influence and meddling”
In 2021, a bill “To safeguard Democratic Republic of Congo sovereignty and prevent foreign influence and meddling”, was introduced in parliament.
The bill proposed, among other things, to make it impossible for an impostor to ever become DRC president.
Certain Foreign Powers opposed the bill.
Foreign-funded NGOs operating in DRC also opposed the proposed law.
Some church leaders, no doubt acting under pressure from abroad, also opposed the bill.
Now we know why some foreign powers would vigorously oppose the bill – because it makes it extremely difficult for them to conquer DRC.
Patriotic DRC politicians should campaign hard for the bill (I am assuming it was shelved?), and return it to parliament.
The law is good for DRC. End of story.
If it is bad for certain foreign powers, because it makes it difficult for them to colonise DRC, that is their problem.
Should an African country allow itself to be colonised, in order to make a foreign power happy?
Who would choose slavery?
When I look at these kind of issues, I always notice it all goes back to who controls the information citizens receive.
If Congolese have an online platform where they can discuss these kind of issues freely, without their comments being hidden because they are “too patriotic”, then a huge majority would not only support the bill above, but they would demand it be passed by parliament immediately.
This is what every African country should do going forward – Only make laws that are good for the country, not to please foreigners.
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