Home » Revealed: Threatening Note the Late Monicah Kimani’s Father Received from Powerful South Sudanese Tycoons Before Fleeing the Country

Revealed: Threatening Note the Late Monicah Kimani’s Father Received from Powerful South Sudanese Tycoons Before Fleeing the Country

by Paul Nyongesa
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The tragic murder of Monica Kimani continues to unravel with startling revelations emerging about the circumstances surrounding her death.

Now, attention is drawn to her father, Bishop Paul Gharama, who was forced to flee the country after receiving death threats.

Following Monica’s brutal murder, Bishop Gharama found himself targeted by powerful individuals from South Sudan.

Their threats became so severe that the bishop felt compelled to seek refuge in the United States of America, where he currently resides.

The situation took a sinister turn when Bishop Gharama received a chilling note, allegedly from the individuals threatening him.

The note demanded the return of documents purportedly taken by Mrs. Kimani from the office of South Sudan’s speaker. It hinted at the potential involvement of high-ranking officials in the ongoing saga.

Reports suggest that Monica Kimani had been romantically involved with General Awet Akot, a prominent figure within the SPLA and later South Sudan’s deputy speaker.

It’s speculated that Monica may have absconded with sensitive documents during her time in Juba, triggering a chain of events leading to her tragic demise.

Nyakundi; And this is up to investigative journalists to investigate. When I had the chat with Jowie in 2018, he sent me this, claiming Monica Kimani’s father had also received this threatening note

Check out Cyprian Nyakundi’s tweets.

Jowie Convicted, But Why Was Monica Killed? Despite Joseph “Jowie” Irungu’s conviction for murdering businesswoman Monica Kimani in 2018, the motive behind her brutal slaying remains shrouded in mystery. In her verdict, High Court Justice Grace Nzioka acknowledged the lack of a definitive motive, stating that proving malice aforethought (intent to harm) is sufficient for a murder conviction. This aligns with Kenyan legal precedent, where motive is not always essential for a murder conviction.
While Irungu attempted to paint Monica as unfaithful, the judge dismissed his narrative as irrelevant. He also tried to implicate her Sudanese boyfriend through Monica’s suggestive message to a friend about needing help sleeping but this too was disregarded, with Justice Nzioka deeming the evidence inconclusive. Irungu’s defense revolved around the presence of other men’s DNA on straps found at the scene, but Justice Nzioka countered that such evidence could be easily explained by everyday interactions and did not implicate others in the murder itself.
However, the charge sheet itself mentions “others not before the court,” sparking speculation about potential accomplices. Whether these individuals will ever face justice remains unanswered.
Unanswered questions linger: 1. Why did Irungu possess a gun not used in the crime? 2. Why did he steal an ID card before the murder? 3. Who are the “others not before the court and will they be brought to justice?

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