Kiraitu parades his achievements as he scathingly attacks Munya over Meru politics

Tuesday, September 21st, 2021 15:26 |
A photo grid of Meru Governor Kiraitu Murungi and CS Agriculture Peter Munya: PHOTO/COURTESY

Meru Governor Kiraitu Murungi has come out to castigate sentiments by his political rival Peter Munya that he had performed poorly and should go back to the Senate.

According to Kiraitu, CS Munya has no right to speak on performance given his record of failing in every docket he has held.

In a long post on his social media pages, Kiraitu paraded his achievements as he scathingly attacked Munya over his recent utterances.

“Munya has no right to comment on such a topic. He is a stranger to performance, who has consistently failed in every docket he has held,” Kiraitu said.

The veteran politician urged Munya to be at per with what is going on in Meru and fathom the amount of work done for the past 4 years.

“I want to tell Munya that he is the only visitor in Jerusalem who doesn’t know the things my Government has been doing in Meru for the past 4 years,” Kiraitu added.

Kiraitu challenged Munya to visit Meru more often and get to witness the good work done by his administration since 2017 when the County chief took over from the CS.

“I want to challenge Munya to leave his Nairobi office and visit Meru more often to see for himself the transformation that has happened in Meru since we kicked him out of office in 2017,” Kiraitu said.

Munya and Kiraitu have been trying to outwit each other with blame games over unmet promises and stalled development projects.

CS Munya has also been on record in the past claiming persons keen to divide the voter rich Mount Kenya region were preparing the ground to support Deputy President William Ruto during the 2022 elections.

The former governor claimed Kiraitu and National Assembly Speaker Justin Muturi were planning to rally the region to Ruto’s United Democratic Alliance (UDA) party.

According to Munya breaking the political bond between Mt Kenya East and West would disadvantage the region in next year’s general elections.

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