Is Kenya’s excessive borrowing constitutional? What are the implications in the grand scheme of things? Just how big is Kenya’s debt? Economist David Ndii puts the matter into perspective in this sitdown with Africa Uncensored’s John-Allan Namu.
You Might also like
By Michael Onsando — 3 years ago
Kenyans are incurring medical expenses which are 30-300% higher than market prices due to the government’s skewed procurement mechanism. The mechanism, known as the Market Price Index model, is not informed by market prices. This has facilitated regular leakage of funds through purchases made at significantly inflated prices.
As a result, there have been exorbitant regional price discrepancies for medical equipment and drugs in Nairobi, Kisumu and Mombasa.Post Views: 2,406
By Africa Uncensored — 2 years ago
Safaricom had yet another year of jaw-dropping profits, so big that few people noticed that for the first time in six years, It had less than six billion shillings in its account? Does that mean the mobile service provider is in trouble? Quite the opposite. Less cash now likely means that Safaricom is looking to make billions later, and it will do so by becoming everything but a mobile service provider.Post Views: 588
By Africa Uncensored — 9 months ago
Over 370,000 people aged between 10 and 19 years became pregnant between July 2016 and June 2018 in Kenya, according to the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA). While the situation is much dire in largely rural counties like Kilifi, Kwale, Tana River, Homa Bay, Samburu and others, the high rate of teenage pregnancies bears its ugly head even in urban areas like Kenya’s capital, Nairobi. Read MorePost Views: 1,197