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- The no symbol (also prohibition sign, circle-backslash symbol, or universal no) is a circle with a diagonal line through it (running from top left to bottom right), surrounding a pictogram used to indicate something is not permitted. The no symbol is usually colored red.
- Not or no longer confined or imprisoned
- Not under the control or in the power of another; able to act or be done as one wishes
- able to act at will; not hampered; not under compulsion or restraint; “free enterprise”; “a free port”; “a free country”; “I have an hour free”; “free will”; “free of racism”; “feel free to stay as long as you wish”; “a free choice”
- grant freedom to; free from confinement
- (of a state or its citizens or institutions) Subject neither to foreign domination nor to despotic government
- loose: without restraint; “cows in India are running loose”
- an informal conversation
- chew the fat: talk socially without exchanging too much information; “the men were sitting in the cafe and shooting the breeze”
- Talk in a friendly and informal way
- New World chat: birds having a chattering call
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Where was Lady Luck when Musalia Mudavadi called?
The Standard of 21 Dec 2012
Watching television on December 4 as Deputy Prime Minister Uhuru Kenyatta and Eldoret MP William Ruto paraded their new catch in the person of Mr Musalia Mudavadi something looked odd.
They looked happier than the person who we later learnt had been handed the Jubilee Alliance presidential ticket without breaking a sweat.
You would have been forgiven if on looking at Mudavadi’s chubby face, you asked if he was at a burial. He appeared to be in deep thought and grappling with the turmoil caused by conflicting emotions. Women understand this better when on their wedding day they feel like crying out of joy of marriage, but again the thought of leaving their parents forever literally claws the heart.
So here was Mudavadi looking uncertain about the step he had taken, which was a contrast to the elated and bubbly face Vice-President Kalonzo Musyoka turned up with at KICC earlier as he climbed down the pole of political delusion to join Premier Raila Odinga.
Fast-forward to the events of this week and we now have an idea what was in Mudavadi’s mind; he had taken a gigantic step but wasn’t sure where it would take him.
After he signed the deal I asked whether Mudavadi would this time listen to the little bird chirping around his ears.
We said in 2002 he ignored the bird when after crossing Uhuru Highway to join Liberal Democratic Party alongside Raila, Kalonzo, late Prof George Saitoti, and Mr Joseph Kamotho – all literally Kanu’s top cream – he turned back and rejoined the cockerel party. His reward was to be VP for three months, and ticket to be Uhuru’s running mate.
He ignored the bird and for five years he was consigned to oblivion, even rejecting the offer of Jogoo’s nomination to Parliament as MP, until 2007 when Raila picked and dusted him to be his pointman.
As we know now from Mudavadi, on the day Kalonzo joined Raila even after they yanked back Mama Rainbow, Uhuru and Ruto turned up at his home, begging him to join Jubilee Alliance. It was a race against time because this was the last day for parties to deposit their pre-election agreements with the Registrar of Political Parties.
They looked desperate, and in Mudavadi’s mind, he must have felt their lives depended on him.
He must also have taken pride in the fact that despite silent regrets Kalonzo had given up on an alliance with him as the two had been haggling for far too long, he at least would not look stranded and lonely. He must have asked what was in it for him and that is when probably Uhuru threw a knowing wink at Ruto, then offered to give him the ticket Samoei had graciously let go, opting to play second fiddle.
Mudavadi may have felt Uhuru was reciprocating his back-up role for him in 2002. Secondly, he must have seen a chance to reinvent himself after long painful weeks in which the United Democratic Forum suffered slow puncture.
Uhuru need not have told him that the motivation from his side was a warning from Shetani (and I don’t how many he has around him) that Kenyans would not elect a third Kikuyu president and if they did, his presidency would ruin her because of how the international community would treat a country with an ICC crimes against humanity suspect as Commander-in-Chief.
I can tell you for free that unsuspecting Mudavadi walked into the lion’s den. Why? According to Ruto, who also signed the deal and who has since for his own reasons been saying no one is holding a gun to the Sabatia MP’s head, in the agreement Uhuru was to go and consult his people who would ratify the deal, then report back to them.
Surely did sulking Mudavadi expect this to happen?
Would they handover the ‘presidency’ over a cup of tea or glass of wine or whatever drink they were taking, just when the aroma of State House hung in the air?
So here is my take; Uhuru and Ruto devised a strategy to get Mudavadi on their side at all costs, even promising the world if possible, and the rest would be sorted out later. That is why they signed a document which was not even meant to be deposited anywhere. So the question is, why did Mudavadi act so naïve?
But now they have him where they want, and even his team concedes jumping off now has legal implications. He must play along, or go to Kasarani Stadium’s kichinjio (slaughter-house). If he can’t, he will have to run his own race, a fact whose feasibility lawyers can answer, or just go back to Raila.
All this because Mudavadi has never been aggressive enough nor has he ever had his own party. From Kanu he went to Raila’s LDP, then returned to Kanu, before going to Odinga’s ODM, then ending up in UDF, which has its owners.
But it seems even here, he wasn’t settled; he is now in somebody’s house, but demanding that he won’t sleep on the sofa set or kitchen floor but the master bedroom.
I just hope this inertia has nothing to do with the fact that he led a pampered life, was pulled out of university lecture room to the
For the first 20 minutes we got strange looks, people pointing and taking photos of us…and no hugs. From across the street there was a man who was walking straight for us. I was getting kinda nervous/excited…this was going to be my first hug! I knew it.
Sure enough the man walks up to me and said "I’ll take a free hug" So I met him half way and gave him a hug. He started talking to me and said that his girlfriend from 3.5 years had just broken up with him. He said that he read my sign from across the street and started to think back to the last time he and his girlfriend had hugged. He said he couldn’t remember but he did remember how nice it was to get a hug. We sat and chatted for a while and he said that he was just lonely and that this free hug made him feel good. He said that a hug can change the world and that he loved the idea. He walked away with a smile on his face…and that made me feel incredible!
Another guy came up to me and said "You better make it a good one!" So I gave him a nice firm hug and he smiled and then his daughter walked up after hugging my friend and asked me why we were doin this. I told her it was to make people smile and feel good. She then went into a story about how they had just lost a friend. Her dad was talking very fondly of the friend and started crying, so I gave him another hug. He thanked me with all his heart and walked away with a smile.
This experience was so rewarding! We talked to so many people! Needless to say we’re making this a monthly thing. We’re going to be going downtown to the circle every first friday of the month. If anyone lives in Indiana and would like to join it would be amazing to have you guys!
Until then…keep huggin because it makes a difference!
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