It is all about them then, right? As long as it serves their interests, nothing else matters. Have they sat back to consider the little matter of constitutional precedence and institutional integrity. What if tomorrow the shoe is on the other foot? We have seen this movie before…when circumventing of laws to give a certain group advantage later turned back to bite their behinds mercilessly - Jaramogi Odinga, Tom Mboya, Charles Njonjo, and the Kiambu Mafia, just to name but a few.
I think Ekahcalm has correctly diagnosed the whole Chapter 6 malaise. Think of Otieno Kajwang' supporting stringent enforcement of integrity clause; he knows he can't pass.
All I can say is: Majuto ni mjukuu!
Terminator wrote:The way I understand Kichwa's suggestion is that CORD don't actually expect the issue to come up. They fully expect to prevail. With the integrity option being a last option. Rather than a first strike. That way, it could be argued, they avoid eliminating Jubilee through the courts and everyone is happy(except of course the loosers). But if by some chance Jubilee wins, they go to court with the integrity issue. What Kichwa calls a win win situation. For CORD. I can see the pros and cons of that line of thinking.