Home » CS Munya and Governor Kiraitu Murungi fight continues despite an earlier truce

CS Munya and Governor Kiraitu Murungi fight continues despite an earlier truce

by Paul Mboga
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Votes might be split and “losses that could affect multiple seats” as a result of CS Munya’s unwillingness to support the team’s gubernatorial candidate, Governor Kiraitu Murungi. The Azimio-One Kenya alliance has struggled with their conflict.

According to Maore Maoka, deputy majority whip in the National Assembly, the territorial disputes between Governor Kiraitu Murungi and Agriculture CS Peter Munya in the county of Meru might thwart Azimio operations.

After speaking with Jubilee women and youth supporters in Laare, Mr. Maore declared that the coalition party’s division had led to rival campaigns.

“The tension you perceive is a fight for power between just a few people, and fighting is not in Azimio’s best interests.” “It’s greed, verging on stupidity, because if Azimio loses the Senate, governor, MP, and other seats, how else will you gain the jobs you want?” he said.

Mr Murungi has frequently begged with Mr Munya to back his candidacy, accusing the CS of silently supporting Woman Rep Kawira Mwangaza, an independent candidate.

Mpuru Aburi, an East African Legislative Assembly member and close ally of Mr Munya, seemed to persuade Azimio supporters in Kariene, Imenti Central, that they could vote for Ms Mwangaza as long as they also voted for Mr Odinga.

Mr Munya and Mr Murungi have been at odds over the Miraa rules, among other issues. Both Munya and Kiraitu, who are campaigning for Raila, have urged Meru residents to vote for the Azimio presidential candidate in big numbers.

Mr Murungi’s major competitor for the county boss’ job until the admission of Mr Linturi, who is riding on the popularity of Deputy President William Ruto’s United Democratic Alliance (UDA) in the region, was Meru Woman Rep Kawira Mwangaza. Mr Murungi, who is respected for his 30-year political career, is now caught in a bind. The Harvard-educated lawyer is torn between defending his seat and rallying support for Azimio, who is unpopular in the region.

“The tension you perceive is a fight for power between just a few people, and fighting is not in Azimio’s best interests.” “It’s greed, verging on stupidity, because if Azimio loses the Senate, governor, MP, and other seats, how else will you gain the jobs you want?” he said.

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