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Police Are Looking For A Female Police Officer Who Killed Two Of Her Colleagues

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Detectives from the Directorate of Criminal Investigations (DCI) have now launched a hunt for Caroline Kangogo, a female police officer said to have gone rogue and killed two people. Corporal Kangogo reportedly shot and killed Police Constable John Ogweno in his car parked within a police station in Nakuru on Monday. She, afterwards, fled with his weapon, a loaded Ceska pistol.

Kangogo is then reported to have later that same day emerged in Juja where she, yet again, shot and killed another man in cold blood. The rogue police officer lured her second victim, since identified as 32-year-old Peter Ndwiga Njiru, to Dedamax Hotel in Kimbo at around 4pm.

She shot him on the head at pointblank range before emerging from the room at around midnight and fleeing to an unknown destination, leaving the body sprawled on the bed. According to detectives, Kangogo told an attendant working at the hotel that she had gone to buy toothpaste, only for her to escape after committing the crime.

The hotel staff who were on duty have since been interrogated and claimed not to have heard any commotion or gunshot during the period when the crime was committed. Items recovered from the deceased’s trouser pockets included a wallet containing a national identity card and Toyota Probox car keys. The body of the deceased has since been moved to the Thika General Kago Funeral Home awaiting autopsy.

We are cautioning members of the public especially men to be on the lookout for the rogue officer, who is luring men to her trap before executing them in cold blood,” said the DCI. “Let nobody trust her since she is armed and dangerous. Should you spot the suspect who is covering herself in a buibui, do not hesitate to contact us.”

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Haiti chief prosecutor calls for Prime Minister to be charged in president’s killing

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Haiti’s chief public prosecutor has asked the judge overseeing the investigation into the assassination of President Jovenel Moise to charge Prime Minister Ariel Henry as a suspect and ordered migration services not to let him leave the country.

In a letter to Judge Garry Orelien, prosecutor Bed-Ford Claude said phone records showed Henry twice communicated with a key suspect in Moise’s killing on the night of the crime on July 7. That suspect, a former justice ministry official whom Henry has publicly defended, is now on the run.

Henry should be “forbidden from leaving the national territory by air, sea or road due to serious presumption relative to the assassination of the president,” Claude wrote in a letter to the country’s Migration Services.

Chenald Augustin, who works in the prime minister’s communications office, said it did not have an immediate comment. The premier last week dismissed the charges against him as politicking.

Moise was shot dead when assassins stormed his private residence in the hills above Port-au-Prince, plunging the impoverished Caribbean country deeper into turmoil and a political vacuum.

The 53-year old former provincial businessman had been governing by decree for more than a year after Haiti failed to hold legislative and municipal elections amid a political gridlock and had faced many calls to step down.

Decades of political instability as well as natural catastrophes have plagued Haiti’s development. Its aid-dependent economy is the poorest in the Americas, more than a third of Haitians face acute food insecurity, and gangs have turned swathes of the capital into no go areas.

Claude had invited Henry on Friday to meet with him to discuss the phonecalls with the suspect, noting that he could only summon the premier on presidential orders, but that the country remained without a president.

Haiti’s Office of Citizen Protection demanded on Saturday Henry step down and hand himself over to the justice system.

Henry retorted on Twitter that “no distraction, invitation, summons, maneuver, menace or rearguard action” would distract him from his work.

The prime minister announced on Saturday that Haiti’s main political forces had reached an agreement to establish a transition government until the holding of presidential elections and a referendum on whether to adopt a new constitution next year.

The agreement establishes a Council of Ministers under Henry’s leadership.

A constituent assembly made of 33 members appointed by institutions and civil society organizations will have three months to prepare the new constitution.

Moise’s own attempts at holding elections and a constitutional referendum were attacked for being too partisan. Critics called them veiled attempts at installing a dictatorship.

His supporters said he was being punished for going after a corrupt ruling elite and seeking to end undue privileges.

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Government Pathologist collects DNA samples from bodies dumped in Tana River

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A government pathologist has began collecting samples from the 11 bodies retrieved from the Tana River in Garissa County to assist with their identification. 

More family members of missing Kenyans from different parts of the country continued to visit the Garissa morgue to identify the bodies but none has been identified so far. 

DNA samples will be collected from the people who claim their relatives went missing for tests to find out whether they match samples from bodies of the victims.

For the second day relatives whose loved ones have been missing for months and years thronged the Garissa Referral Hospital Mortuary in search of their kin. 

By Tuesday, at least 11 families were in Garissa to identify recovered bodies that have been preserved at the morgue after retrieval from the Tana River.

Some of the families travelled all the way from Kajiado, Thika and Kiambu town. They were making the trip  with the hope of at least finding the remains of their kin and at last get closure after  months and years of suffering. 

As was the case with the group that visited the mortuary on Monday, none of these family members could identify the bodies.

A government pathologist has since started performing autopsies on the bodies. Samples from three bodies have since been collected and will be preserved  testing against DNA samples from people who are visiting the morgue in search of their loved ones. 

This will only be done once samples from all the 11 bodies at the morgue have been collected.

Bodies that are in a poor state because of decomposing will likely still be preserved at the Garissa Mortuary until the identification exercise is complete.

The bodies were collected from Tana River and there’s every indication the victims were tortured and their bodies tied to heavy objects such as rocks and stones and thrown in the river. 

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MP Arrested after DCI officers raid his home

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Police have arrested Tiaty MP William Kamket over the attacks in Laikipia County which has seen more than 40 homes torched.

The former legislator was arrested at his home in Rongai, Kajiado County on Wednesday morning by officers attached to the Directorate of Criminal Investigations (DCI).

Baringo County Police Commander Robinson Ndiwa said the MP was driven to DCI offices in Nakuru where he will be questioned over the ongoing skirmishes that have left hundreds of Kenyans displaced.

Rift Valley Regional Commissioner George Natembeya said that leaders from the area were to blame for the ongoing attacks.

He accused the local leaders of financing the youth and arming them with guns and other weapons.

“We have received reports that some of the owners of the livestock are saying they remove them from the ranches and bring 500 Morans to fight with the security officers. This means that these are planned attacks to ensure the area has no peace,” Natembeya said

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