Kenyans shocked by election results with Raila Odinga narrowly winning

See the chaotic scenes as Kenya elects new president

Kenyans were shocked by results on Monday with opposition leader Raila Odinga narrowly winning the bitterly fought election against Jubilee Alliance leader Raila Odinga, who came to power a year ago.

Raila Odinga had been the favourite but his campaign was marred by allegations of widespread fraud and intimidation.

He had said in December that if he lost it would be the “first African election that had been stolen from us and the start of a complete campaign of terror across the continent.”

In the end, Odinga and Jubilee Alliance won more than 60 per cent of the vote, a narrow defeat for Kenya’s first elected president in four decades. Opposition leader Raila Odinga had called for a boycott of the election, saying it was “totally rigged.”

“I congratulate the people of Kenya by the sweat of your face,” said Al-Shabana. He asked the government to provide assistance for the people affected by the election to ensure that they receive justice.

Al-Shabana also expressed the anger of the people in the north. People were angry and wanted peace so that they could move on from the violence in their area. “I do not think we will live in a better Kenya, I do not think we will live in a better world,” he said.

He called on the international community to intervene to help Kenya in resolving the crisis.

The political crisis began with a boycott of the election called by Raila Odinga in December after the election commission delayed the date of the vote by one month because of a dispute over turnout.

Kenya election: Violence erupts during voting in Kenya’s election

“I have decided that we will go to the polls. We will go to the polls on Tuesday,” Odinga said. However, he conceded he had failed to reach the high voter turnout required by the constitution.

Odinga has been arrested several times in the past, once for his comments on Kenya’s war on terror in the country’s north. In a speech in September 2006, Odinga called for the “rebooting” of the war on the north by the authorities.

The dispute was over the interpretation of the constitution’s requirement for a 20 per

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