John njoroge

Hon. John Njoroge Secondary School Location, Contacts, Postal Address

Physical Location and Postal Address

Mwiki Location in or near Nairobi Town, Kasarani Constituency, Nairobi County, Kenya
P.O Box 1368 – 00618 Nairobi, Kenya

Telephone/Mobile NumberPending UpdateEmail Address Get an Email for Your School Website Get a Website for Your School (Ksh. 5000)

Hon. John Njoroge Secondary School  KCSE Results, Results Slip Download


Hon. John Njoroge Secondary School is a Public Sub-County Secondary School, located in Mwiki Location near Nairobi Town, Kasarani Constituency in Nairobi County

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Hon. John Njoroge Secondary School Physical Address, Telephone Number, Email, Website,  KCSE Results








1. JOHN NJOROGE KAMANDE, (appellant), was convicted on 17th December, 2020 before the Thika Chief Magistrate’s Court in Criminal Case No. 2501 of 2019 for the offence of failing to pay National Social Security Fund (NSSF) contribution in respect of his employees contrary to Section 10(1) and 36(a) of the NSSF Act.  He was sentenced to pay various fines totalling Kshs.2,281,215/= and in default to serve 2½ years imprisonment.  He has filed this appeal against his conviction and sentence.

2. The appellant has filed a Notice of Motion application dated 22nd December, 2020.  By it the appellant seeks he be released on bail pending the determination of this appeal.

3. The application is supported by an affidavit of the appellant’s advocate, James Mwaura Ndungu.  In that affidavit the advocate deponed that the appellant had been unable to pay the fines imposed on him and was therefore serving the prison sentence. 

4. The advocate deponed that the appeal has high chances of success and that the appellant suffers from diabetes and high blood pressure.  That due to those underlining medical condition the appellant is at risk to contract COVID-19 virus.

5. The application is opposed by the state on the ground that the appellant having been convicted was therefore devoid of presumption of innocence and that the appellant has not shown he has an appeal with overwhelming chances.


6. Section 357(1) of the Criminal Procedure Code is the Law which the court resorts to when application for bail pending appeal is made.  That section provides:-

After the entering of an appeal by a person entitled to appeal, the High Court, or the subordinate court which convicted or sentenced that person, may order that he be released on bail with or without sureties, or, if that person is not released on bail, shall at his request order that the execution of the sentence or order appealed against shall be suspended pending the hearing of his appeal.”

7. The jurisdiction in respect to applications for bail pending appeal recognizes that an applicant cannot be presumed innocent having been convicted. This was clearly stated by Justice F. Muchemi in the case of KIGORO MACHORO V. REPUBLIC (2019) eKLR as follows:-

 “In the case of CHIMAMBHAI V REPUBLIC 1971 EA 343, J. Harris made another observation in such an application when he said:-

The case of an appellant under sentence of imprisonment seeking bond lacks one of the strongest elements normally available to an accused person seeking bail before trial, namely, the presumption of innocence, but nevertheless the law of today frankly recognizes, to an extent at one time unknown, the possibility of the conviction being erroneous or the punishment excessive, a recognition which is implicit in the legislation creating the right of appeal in criminal case...

8. In making the present application the appellant has relied on his illness as a basis for seeking bail.  In the case of DOMINIC KARANJA VS. REPUBLIC (1986) the Court of Appeal stated:-

“(a) The most important issue was that if the appeal had such overwhelming chances of success, there is no justification for depriving the applicant of his liberty and the minor relevant considerations would be whether there were exceptional or unusual circumstances;

(b) The previous good character of the applicant and the hardships if any facing his family were not exceptional or unusual factors. Ill health per se would also not constitute an exceptional circumstance where there existed medical facilities for prisoners;

(c) A solemn assertion by an applicant that he will not abscond if released, even if it is supported by sureties, is not sufficient ground for releasing a convicted person on bail pending appeal.”


9. I have considered the application, the trial court’s judgment and the appeal filed herein.  I find that there is no merit in the application because on prima facie basis I observe that the pending appeal has no high chances of success.  Accordingly, the Notice of Motion dated 22nd December, 2020 is dismissed.






Appellant: …………………………………….

For the Appellant: …………………………….

For the Respondent: ………………………….


Ruling delivered virtually.



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Tag Archives: John Njoroge

Clinics of death

July 26, 2010ARTICLES 2008-2015, Features, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge When children play with healthcare waste, tainted blood, needles The air is pungent with urine, fecal matter and cow dung. The narrow walkways are littered with garbage and stagnant water with barefoot children running around innocently. Others rummage through the garbage piles for items to sell. One …

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America hopes 2011 elections will be better than before

February 24, 2010ARTICLES 2008-2015, In The Magazine, Interview

By John Njoroge The Independents John Njoroge attended a press briefing by the new U.S. Ambassador Jerry P. Lanier. Excerpts. What is your opinion about Uganda’s preparedness for the 2011 general elections? We are anxious that the preparations move forward. We know that there are some questions about a number …

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Queries hang over State House-backed power firm

January 6, 2010COLUMNISTS, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge UETCL says company is not competent But State House, Migereko want deal done In November 2008, a public hearing was held at Sunset Hotel in Jinja. Its purpose was to get feedback from stakeholders over an application for a licence to generate and sell electricity. The application …

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Royal guards terror

December 22, 2009ARTICLES 2008-2015, Features, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge Bunyoro kingdom ruling by old rules? In 1999, Fred Atugonza of Hoima town, left his home in the wee hours to pray at a church near the palace of the Bunyoro king Rukirabasaija Agutamba Solomon Gafabusa Iguru I. The good Christian he was and an ardent follower …

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Eritrean prison break

December 8, 2009ARTICLES 2008-2015, Features, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge Journalist tells how Afewerkis regime abuses press freedom Yonas Embaye smiles softly as he tells his story in the calmest of voices. He sounds like someone talking about sweet fond memories. Only his emotionless brown eyes and his unkempt mane of shaggy hair offer the first hint …

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New breed of conmen in town

November 25, 2009ARTICLES 2008-2015, Features, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge Your next caller could be a fraudster Sometime in August, operatives attached to the Chieftaincy of Military Intelligence (CMI) arrested one of Uganda’s biggest fraudsters ever.  The 21-year-old Michael Mugarura had for over three years been impersonating President Yoweri Museveni by imitating his voice. He would use …

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I will follow my Shs 900m to the grave- Akankwasa

November 3, 2009ARTICLES 2008-2015, In The Magazine, Interview

By Ariel rubin and John Njoroge In the last three weeks, the suspended Executive Director of National Forestry Authority (NFA) Damian Akankwasa has been in the spotlight over Shs 900m that he says was stolen from his house in Naguru by his estranged wife Juliet Akankwasa. He told The Independent’s …

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US army training camp brings hope to Kitgum

October 21, 2009ARTICLES 2008-2015, COLUMNISTS, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge Kony war-ravaged region hopes to reap from military training camp that brings the American army and officers from the armies of the five East African Community countries In the last two month, the local radio stations in Kitgum district have been airing announcements to the effect that …

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Kyeyune humbled over bad road

August 18, 2009COLUMNISTS, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge LC V boss’ ordeal shows how unfulfilled promises endanger public officials At first, he is hit with a bottle top but within seconds, stones, sticks, dirty water and dust are hitting him from all directions. A crowd numbering in the hundreds has steadily gathered around him and …

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Riyaz Kurji

May 26, 2009ARTICLES 2008-2015, Features, In The Magazine

By John Njoroge Rewinding clock to the second that took his life There was excitement in the village of Magezi-Tonyeze in Mityana district that Saturday afternoon. The second leg of the KCB Pearl of Africa Rally 2009 was coming that way and there was no missing the fast and furious …

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John Michuki

Kenyan politician and businessman

John Njoroge Michuki

John Michuki.png

John Njoroge Michuki

In office
9 January 2008 – 21 February 2012
PresidentMwai Kibaki
Born1 December 1932
Muguru Village, Murang'a
Died21 February 2012(2012-02-21) (aged 79)
Political partyParty of National Unity
Spouse(s)Josephine Watiri Michuki,
Alma materWorcester College
CabinetMinister of Environment

John Njoroge Michuki (1 December 1932 – 21 February 2012) was a Kenyan politician and businessman. He was born at Muguru, village, Iyego Location, Kangema Division in Murang’a District. He was educated in Kenya and abroad. Michuki emerged as one of the prominent and long-serving civil servants and politicians as well as a businessman in Kenya. Michuki served Kenya in various capacities, including Permanent Secretary in the Finance Ministry, Chairman of the Kenya Commercial Bank, Member of Parliament and Cabinet Minister.[1] He was serving his 4th five-year term as a Member of Parliament for Kangema Constituency. Michuki had a reputation as a "ruthless" and efficient manager, and was widely acknowledged as among the best performing ministers in President Kibaki's Government. He was serving as the Minister for Environment and National Resources at the time of his death.

Early life[edit]

Michuki was born in December 1932 at Muguru village, Iyego Location, Kangema Division in modern-day Murang’a County. He was born to a large polygamous family of Chief Michuki wa Kagwi who had 47 wives. Michuki was the first-born son of Mariana Wanjiku, the 45th wife of Chief Michuki Kagwi.

Despite his chiefly parentage, Michuki did not enjoy the privileges of life in his early upbringing. This was largely because his father died on 4 January 1940 when young Michuki was just seven years old. He suffered the fate of large polygamous families, where sons of older wives tend to disinherit those of younger wives. As such, Michuki's mother secured only 3 acres from the large Michuki estate.

In many respects, Michuki's early life was similar to that of many post-colonial African elite who rose to prominence aided by a combination of the social capital and ties of extended family, networks of friends, sheer ingenuity and hard work.

Although he was a self-made man, Michuki attributed his success to his disciplinarian father and a visionary and loving mother Mariana Wanjiku who, despite being illiterate, was keen on giving him education.


Michuki's mother enrolled him at Muguru primary School in 1941, a year after his father's demise. In 1943 young Michuki dropped out of school a result of financial problems to cater for his fees. He travelled to Nairobi where he worked briefly in tailoring-related works where he fixed buttons and made button holes for the uniforms of the Pioneer Corp Unit, during the Second World War. By the time the war ended, Michuki had relocated to Nyeri where he worked in the same job near the old police station, earning 1 Kenya shilling per day. While in Nairobi, he also cooked for the close and distant relatives quarantined by the colonial government as a result suffering from a smallpox epidemic. While here, Michuki enrolled at Kiangunyi Primary School where he sat for and passed his Kenya African Primary Education (KAPE) in 1945.

In 1947 Michuki was admitted to Nyeri High School for his Secondary education, proceeding to Mang'u High School for his Advance Level education. It was while a student at Mang'u High School that Michuki met his lifelong friend, Mwai Kibaki, under whom he later served a senior civil servant and as a cabinet Minister when the latter became the President of the Republic of Kenya in 2002. In 1961, Michuki secured a government scholarship to study at Worcester College, a constituent college of the University of Oxford, United Kingdom where he graduated with a bachelor's degree in economics, Finance and Public Administration.

Civil Service career[edit]

Michuki began his long career as civil servant in 1957 when he was recruited as a clerk within the Provincial Administration immediately after graduating from Mang’u High School.[1][2] Upon graduating from Worcester in 1961, Michuki returned to Kenya becoming the first African District Commissioner (Kenya)|District Commissioner(DC) in Nyeri District.[3] When Kenya re-gained independence in 1963, Michuki joined Kenneth Matiba and Duncan Ndegwa in the youthful team of senior civil servants in Jomo Kenyatta's first Independent Government (1963–1969). His achievements enabled him to quickly rise up the ranks from an Under Secretary in the Treasury in 1963 to Deputy Permanent Secretary in the Treasury in 1964 and Permanent Secretary in the Ministry of Finance in 1965. During his tenure as permanent Secretary, Michuki represented the Kenya Government on the boards of numerous influential international bodies, including being an Alternate Governor for Kenya on the World Bank, the International Development Association (IDA) and International Finance Corporation (IFC).[4] In 1971, he was awarded the Fellow of International Bankers Association (1971 – Washington) for his exemplary stewardship of the Ministry of Finance and later the Kenya Commercial Bank.[5] In 1970, President Jomo Kenyatta appointed Michuki as the Executive Chairman of the Kenya Commercial Bank where he served until 1979.[6] When President Daniel arap Moi succeeded President Jomo Kenyatta as president upon the latter's death in 1978, Michuki became one of the Kikuyu civil servants who left public service to embark on business and political careers.

Political career[edit]

Michuki tried his hand in politics when he vied for the Kangema parliamentary seat during the 1979 general election, the first in the Moi era. He, however, lost to the incumbent, Joseph Kamotho.[6]

Michuki made an impressive political come-back in the aftermath of the abortive Coup d’état by elements of the Kenya Air Force that nearly toppled Daniel Moi from power on 1 August 1982 and the political shake-up that followed the "Njonjo Commission of Inquiry" which set the stage for the dramatic fall of the then powerful former Attorney-General and Minister for Constitution Affairs, Charles Njonjo, and many of his allies in 1983. Michuki captured the chairmanship of the then powerful single party, the Kenya African National Union (KANU) in 1983, and dislodged Kamotho from the Kangema seat in the 1983 snap election. President Daniel arap Moi appointed him Assistant Minister for Finance.[7] However, Michuki lost his parliamentary seat and the cabinet post after the controversial ‘Mlolongo’ (queue voting) election in 1988.[8] In the ensuing protest politics after the 1988 massively flawed elections, Michuki covertly supported an emerging group rallied around his Murang’a counterparts, Kenneth Matiba and Charles Rubia, advocating for Kenya's return to multi-party politics. This campaign culminated in the historic Saba Saba uprising that eventually mounted pressure on Moi to repeal of article 2A, that legalized KANU's one-party dictatorship, and Kenya's return to political pluralism in 1991.

Multi-party Politics[edit]

In 1991, Michuki aligned himself to the politics of the original Forum for the Restoration of Democracy (FORD) that emerged from the Saba saba protest politics. Although his friend, Mwai Kibaki, also left the government and formed the more conservative Democratic Party of Kenya in December 1991, Michuki maintained his loyalty to the more populist FORD. Michuki was again forced to choose his political path when the original FORD split into two rival factions: the right-leaning Ford-Asili under Kenneth Matiba and its rival Ford-Kenya led by the left-leaning Jaramogi Oginga Odinga. Michuki threw his support behind Matiba and FORD-Asili.[9]

During the seminal 1992 multiparty elections, Michuki recaptured the Kangema seat on the Ford-Asili ticket. But when Ford-Asili further splintered ahead of the 1997 elections, Michuki decamped to Ford-People and retained his Kangema seat on the party's ticket.

Kibaki Era[edit]

Michuki was at the center of the coalition-making politics ahead of the historic 2002 elections. He first joined a group of parliamentarians led by the then leader of Opposition, Mwai Kibaki, which formed the National Alliance Party of Kenya (NAK), as a merger of smaller opposition parties that endorsed Kibaki as flag-bearer. In October 2002, NAK coalesced with the breakaway faction of KANU, the Liberal Democratic Party (LDP) to form the National Rainbow Coalition (NARC) in 2002, which dislodged Moi and KANU after four decades in power.

Michuki became a central figure and a key Kibaki ally in the NARC politics, retaining his Kangema parliamentary seat. President Kibaki subsequently appointed him Minister of Transport and Communications in the NARC government.[10]

Michuki Rules Michuki's legacy as the Minister for Transport and Communications was the famous "Michuki Rules" aimed at restoring order in public transport, especially the chaotic Matatu (Taxi) sector. The rules which came into effect in February 2004 required all public taxis ("matatus") and buses to install speed governors, passenger safety belts, operate in clearly defined routes, to carry a specified number of passengers and their drivers and conductors to be disciplined and to have a clean security record.[11]

In recognition of his efforts to reform public transport, Michuki won the Kenya National Commission on Human Rights' Waziri (Minister's) award.[12] The defeat of the government sponsored constitution in the 2005 referendum culminated to the cabinet reshuffle which saw Michuki appointed as the Minister of influential ministry Internal Security and Provincial Administration.[13] Michuki was appointed as Minister for Roads and Public Works in the Cabinet named by President Kibaki on 8 January 2008 following the controversial December 2007 presidential election.[6] He would however serve this ministry for a short while as when the Grand Coalition government was formed after a power-sharing agreement between president Kibaki and the leader of the opposition Raila Odinga.[14]

Minister of Environment Michuki was appointed as Minister for the Environment and Mineral Resources in the Grand Coalition Cabinet named on 13 April 2008.[15] He was also appointed by president Kibaki as an Acting Minister of Finance on 11 July 2008 to stand in for Amos Kimunya.[16] Amos Kimunya stepped aside pending investigation on corruption allegation in the Ministry when he censored by parliament over the sale of Grand Regency Hotel and the Safaricom IPO. As Minister for Environment and Mineral Resources, has initiated diverse programmes and projects among them being the Nairobi River's Rehabilitation and Restoration Programme,[17] the reclamation of the Kenya's five water towers (the Mau Forest Complex, Mount Kenya, Aberdare Range, Mount Elgon and Cherangany Hills). He was honoured with a UNEP Award for his clean-up of the Nairobi River and the city.[18] Michuki is the force behind the enactment of a new mining act to regulate environmental degradation and mining.[19] He also took key leadership role in addressing Africa's position towards the 2009 United Nations Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen (December 2009) and served as the co-chair of International Environmental Governance (IEG).[18] Michuki led the Kenya delegation to the Durban Environmental Conference in South Africa on 28 November – 9 December 2011 where he stated Kenya's determination to reduce the menace of global warming and called on the world's wealthy nations to assist the poor ones to mitigate the devastation of climate change. This turned out to be the Minister's last official assignment, having missed the 12th Special Session of the United Nations Environmental Programme (UNEP) Governing Council Global Ministerial Forum held in Nairobi on 20 February 2012.



Perhaps the most contentious issue surrounding Michuki is the infamous ‘Shoot-to-kill’ order against the out-lawed Mungiki sect, which he is alleged to have directed the police while he served as the Minister for Internal Security.[20] Human Rights groups condemned the order citing that it contravened both the Police Act and general Human Rights guaranteed by the constitution.[21]

Michuki is alleged to have ordered the raid on the Standard Media Group in February 2006. He sparked more protest when he declared that "when you rattle a snake you must be prepared to be bitten."[22]

The 2010 Referendum Politics[edit]

During the 2010 referendum, Michuki initially took a neutral stand and was reluctant to declare support for the proposed constitution. Michuki was in some instance reported in the media to be opposed to the draft constitution 'dismissing it as a foreign document'.[23] However, Michuki, who had remained mute for the better part of the campaigns, finally broke silence endorsing the draft constitution saying he did not want to "act as a stumbling block to the passage of a new constitution which has eluded Kenyans for over twenty years".[24] He also cited his long friendship with President Mwai Kibaki, who was heading the pro-constitution campaigns.

Politics of the Kibaki Succession[edit]

Amid the opposition from Rift Valley Province MPs, Michuki insisted that all occupants of the Mau Forest would be evicted and only some of the squatters would be compensated. He said it was within his duty as the Environment Minister to protect forests.[25] The Mau forest question is said to be the "most explosive political issue in the politics of the Kibaki succession in the run-up to the August 2010 constitutional referendum and the decisive 2012 elections".[26] Michuki has also received a fair share of condemnation after he endorsed Uhuru Kenyatta as the Kikuyu, Embu and Meru flag bearer ahead of the 2012 elections.[27] His proposition was condemned as "Project Uhuru II" by among Martha Karua who was also a presidential hopeful for 2012 and also comes from the same tribe as Uhuru. Karua was alluding to "Project Uhuru" in 2002 when President Moi threw his weight behind Uhuru Kenyatta for the Presidency when he was retiring.[28]

Personal life[edit]

Michuki was married to Josephine Watiri Michuki, and had six children (three sons and three daughters). He was the chairman and majority shareholder of Windsor Golf & Country Club in Nairobi, a club he built after losing the Mlolongo elections of 1988, and which he rightly praised as a great African achievement in recreation and environmental protection.[29] Josephine died on 22 August 2012, almost exactly six months after her husband.[30]

Michuki was also the managing director of Fairview Investments Ltd and Kangema Farmers Ltd, both involved in coffee farms, tea farms and real estate, among other things.[31][32]

He was an uncle to Queen Jane, a famous musician.[33]


Michuki died at the age of 79 on 21 February 2012, reportedly of a heart attack. Prior to his demise, Michuki had traveled to the United Kingdom for treatment in December 2011, returning to Kenya on 16 February. Two days after his return from London, he fell ill and was rushed to the intensive care unit of Aga Khan University Hospital's Heart and Cancer Centre in Nairobi, where he died.[34] His death was announced by President Mwai Kibaki, who also described the late minister as "a true family friend and dependable ally."


He is widely remembered due to the Michuki laws he brought while being the transport minister




  1. ^ ab"Minister’s Profile – Hon. John Michuki, EGH, MP" Office of Public Communication, "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 22 November 2010. Retrieved 12 January 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  2. ^"About Njenga Karume's Genius and John Michuki's Perfectionism". Investment News Kenya. Retrieved 3 March 2012.[permanent dead link]
  3. ^Kenya Parliament Online,Member of Parliament – Michuki, John "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 23 June 2006.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  4. ^Windsor Golf Resort, Golf Committee Members, Available at "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 26 December 2010. Retrieved 12 January 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  5. ^"John Michuki", Create Your Reader 2009 Available at "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 4 December 2010. Retrieved 12 January 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  6. ^ abcOkore, George. "Never rattle a snake, says John Njoroge Michuki". Archived from the original on 19 July 2012. Retrieved 12 January 2011.
  7. ^"Kenya: Old And New Faces Land Top Jobs in Kibaki's Cabinet". The East African Standard (Nairobi). 4 January 2003. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  8. ^Njonjo Kihuria "Reflections of a Fallen Insider",, 15 June 2008. Available at[permanent dead link]
  9. ^"Raila And Michuki Assassination Claims: Why Murder Is Definitely on Somebody's Mind",
  10. ^"Appointing an obedient and loyal servant – Michuki gets the finance docket". African Press International (API). 12 July 2008. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  11. ^Agutu, Mark (4 February 2004). "Kenya: Michuki Holds Crisis Talks On 'Matatu' Laws". The Nation (Nairobi). Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  12. ^"Annual Human Rights And Democracy Awards Past Awardees", The Kenya National Commission on Human Rights (KNCHR), "Archived copy"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 2 September 2010. Retrieved 12 January 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  13. ^"John Michuki", Trip Atlas online. Available at[permanent dead link]
  14. ^"Kenya: Kibaki Names Cabinet". The East African Standard (Nairobi). 8 January 2008. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  15. ^Kariuki, Anthony (13 April 2008). "Kenya: Kibaki Names Raila PM in New Cabinet". The Nation (Nairobi). Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  16. ^Updates, Africa. " News: Kibaki Names Ally Kenyatta As Finance Minister". Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  17. ^"National Environment Management Authority (NEMA)". Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  18. ^ ab"Michuki gets Nairobi River clean-up award". Daily Nation. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  19. ^"New move to make quarries a safe place to work in". Daily Nation. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  20. ^Moody, Barry. "Bloody gang violence raises alarm in Kenya". U.S. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  21. ^"Fury at Kenya shoot-to-kill order". 23 March 2005. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  22. ^"Kenya: Angry Kenyans condemn raid on 'Standard' and KTN", The Standard (Nairobi) 3 March 2006, "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 24 July 2011. Retrieved 12 January 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  23. ^Dickens Odhiambo , "Michuki, Kingi reject draft law" Jambo NEWS Online, 5 April 2010.[permanent dead link]
  24. ^"Michuki breaks silence, joins Yes camp". Daily Nation. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  25. ^Njeri Rugene and Lucas Barasa, "Mau evictions to go on: Michuki" Daily Nation (Nairobi) 24 July 2009.
  26. ^"Fighting for the Mau: Land, Climate Change and the Politics of the Kibaki succession" Africa Policy Report , Africa Policy Institute, "Archived copy"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 24 July 2011. Retrieved 12 January 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  27. ^Emeka-Mayaka-Gekara And Oliver Mathenge, "Kibaki hand seen in 'anointing' of Uhuru as central Kenya spokesman" Daily Nation, 16 October 2010.
  28. ^Lacey, Marc. "Kenya's Ruling Party Picks Kenyatta Son to Succeed President". Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  29. ^"Economic and Social Research Foundation Globalisation and East Africa - Working Paper," Series No. 9, Development of National Entrepreneurship in the East African Tourism Industry. "Archived copy"(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on 19 July 2011. Retrieved 12 January 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  30. ^Daily Nation, 22 August 2012: Michuki widow Josephine Watiri dies in Nairobi
  31. ^"The Wealth of Mr. John Michuki, Minister for Environment". Investment News Kenya. Archived from the original on 22 February 2012.
  32. ^"John Michuki vs Nation Media Group Ltd." Kenya Law Reports, 2009.
  33. ^The Standard, 1 July 2010: Chief’s daughter who grew to become Queen
  34. ^"Michuki dead at 80". Daily Nation. Retrieved 12 June 2018.
  35. ^

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