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Police have themselves been implicated in online surveillance and, at times, in directly threatening and physically attacking journalists.In some cases, police have arbitrarily arrested, intimidated, or harassed journalists, such as John Ngirachu.The police denied him access to a lawyer, but released him without charge after four hours.’s committee session is symptomatic of risks and challenges they have faced under President Uhuru Kenyatta, who took office in April 2013, and is seeking reelection in general elections scheduled for August 8, 2017.
He said the electronic voting system had been hacked using the identity of a murdered IT official, with protests breaking out straight after his speech.The Kenyan commission said Mr Kenyatta won Tuesday's election with 54 per cent of the vote and called the poll 'credible, fair and peaceful'.Mr Kenyatta called for peace and unity after the announcement and said: 'There is no need for violence.'Hundreds of police in anti-riot gear lined the streets of the capital, Nairobi, amid fears of further protests by supporters of opposition candidate Raila Odinga who claims the vote was rigged.Soon after Nkaissery’s warning, police from the Directorate of Criminal Investigations (DCI) attempted to summon journalists who wrote the stories for interrogation regarding their sources, but they did not comply.Days later, the police bundled the Daily Nation’s John Ngirachu, who was among those summoned, into an unmarked vehicle, and drove him to the DCI headquarters in Nairobi for interrogation.
In other slum and poor areas around the capital, as well as the western city of Kisumu, gunshots rang out and protesters lit fires in the street.