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IN CASE YOU DIDN’T KNOW: NTSA Compiles List of All Traffic Offences and Their Fines

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Accidents are a major challenge on Kenyan roads with cases of fatalities being reported every single day.

The National Transport and Safety Authority (NTSA), in a bid to combat the number of road fatalities, listed the traffic offences that could get you in trouble with the law.

Kenyans.co.ke compiled a list of all the offences and the fines you could incur for committing each of them.

Rule 12(1)(b) – Learner driving without “L” plates on the front and rear – Kshs 1,000.

Rule 130C(1) and (3) – Individuals driving a PSV vehicle without being the designated driver – Kshs 5,000.

Rule 22A(1) and (2) – Failure by the owner of the vehicle to have seat belts in the motor vehicle – Kshs 1,000 per seat.

Rule 22A(5) and (6) – PSV conductor’s failure to keep seat belts in a clean, dry and generally wearable condition – Kshs 500.

Rule 25 – Failure of a vehicle to carry warning signs (lifesavers) – Kshs 2,000.

Rule 41A – Failure to fit the prescribed speed governor in PSV and Commercial Vehicles – Kshs 10,000.

Rule 54A – A person driving or operating a PSV with tinted windows or windscreen – Kshs 2,000.

Rule 56(1), (2) – Failure of a PSV to carry functional re extinguishers and re kits – Kshs 2,000.

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Rule 59A(1) – Driver using a mobile phone while the vehicle is in motion – Kshs 2,000.

Rule 65(f) and 72 – The driver of a motor omnibus or matatu picking or setting down passengers in a place that is not authorized as a bus stop or terminal – Kshs 3,000.

Rule 68(1)(x) and 72 – A passenger alighting or boarding any omnibus or matatu at a place which is not authorized as a bus stop or terminal – Kshs1,000.

Rule 80 – Travelling with part of the body outside a moving vehicle. it guarantees a fine – Kshs 1,000.

Section 101(2) – Failure of the conductor to refund the fare for the incomplete portion of the journey for which full fare has been paid- Kshs 5,000.

Section 103(1) and (2) – Touting- Kshs 3,000.

Section 103A(1) and (7) – Failure of a PSV driver or conductor to wear the special badge and uniform- Kshs 2,000.

Section 103B(1) and (7) – Motorcycle rider riding without protective gear- Kshs 1,000.

Section 103B(1) and (7) – Motorcycle passenger riding without protective gear- Kshs 1,000.

Section 12(1) and 14 Rule 7 of Traffic Rules – Driving without identification plates or plates not fixed in the prescribed manner – Kshs 10,000.

Section 130C (1) and (3) – The driver of a PSV driver who lets an unauthorized person drive – Kshs 5,000.

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Section 16(2) and 17A(3) – Driving a vehicle without a valid inspection certificate inspected – Kshs 10,000.

Section 22A(3) and (4) – Failure to wear a seat belt while the motor vehicle is in motion – Kshs 500.

Section 30(1) and (7) – Driving without a valid driving license endorsement in respect of the class of vehicle – Kshs 7,000.

Section 30(4) and 41 – Failure to renew a driving license – Kshs 1,000.

Section 33(c) and 41 – Driving a PSV while unqualified – Kshs 7,000.

An NTSA officer mobilizing traffic after an accident

 

Section 36(1) and (3) – Failing to carry and produce a driving license on demand – Kshs 1,000.

Section 42(1) – Exceeding speed limit prescribed for the class of vehicle by 6-10kph – Kshs 3,000.

Section 42(1) – Exceeding speed limit prescribed for the class of vehicle by 11-15kph – Kshs 6,000.

Section 42(1) – Exceeding speed limit prescribed for the class of vehicle by 16-20kph – Kshs 10,000.

Section 42(1) – Exceeding speed limit prescribed for the class of vehicle by 1-5 kph – Kshs 500.

Section 45A(1) and (2) – Driving on or through pavement or a pedestrian walkway- Kshs 5,000.

Section 52(1)(a) and 52(2) – Failure of a driver to obey any directions given, whether verbally or by signal, by a police officer in uniform, in the execution of their duty- Kshs 3,000.

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Section 52(1)(b) and (2) – Failure of a driver to conform to the indications given by any traffic sign- Kshs 3,000.

Section 52(1)(c) and (2) – Failure of a driver to stop when required to do so by a police officer in uniform- Kshs 5,000.

Section 53(1) and 67 – Causing obstruction by allowing a vehicle to remain in any position on the road so as to obstruct or cause inconvenience or to other motorists using the road- Kshs 10,000.

Section 53(3) and (4) – Failure to display reflective triangles or lifesavers in cases where any part of the vehicle remains on the road in a position so as to obstruct or cause obstruction-Kshs 3,000.

Section 60(1) and 60(2) – Driver of a motorcycle carrying more than one pillion passenger-Kshs 1,000.

Section 90(2)(a) and 94 – Driving a vehicle on a footpath Kshs-5,000.

Section 90(2)(c) and 94 – Pedestrian willfully obstructing the free passage of vehicles- Kshs 500.

Section 98(1) and 104 – Unlicensed people driving or acting as the conductor of a PSV- Kshs 5,000.

Section 98(1) and 104 – Owner or operator of PSV employing an unlicensed PSV driver or conductor- Kshs 10,000.

Traffic officers inspecting vehicles
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Man found half naked inside public office claims he was only peeing near premises

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A man was allegedly found half naked inside Embakasi West education offices has pleaded his innocence in court, claiming he was arrested after he was found answering a short call near the said premises.

Michael Odhiambo Okoth was arraigned before the Makadara Law Courts on charges of breaking into a building on January 22, 2020 with the intention of committing a felony.

The accused denied the charges before Senior Resident Magistrate Merissa Opondo, claiming his only offence was answering a call of nature at the wrong place.

Security guards at a nearby dispensary heard a commotion inside the offices and went to check only to find a blue trouser and a mobile phone on a table.

They informed police officers on patrol who went in and found Okoth hiding. After he was arrested he confirmed that the trouser and phone were his.

The accused had not stolen anything from the premises, therefore the police decided to only charge him with breaking into the premises.

But the accused blamed the police officers of violating his constitutional rights by holding him in custody for more than 24 hours.

The accused was released on a cash bail of Sh 20,000. Hearing of the case will be fixed by trial court on January 27, 2020 after officers who arrested him respond to his claims

READ ALSO:   Road accidents biggest killer of young people worldwide - WHO

By NN

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Kura apologises to motorists after newly-constructed road’s wall collapses

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The Kenya Urban Roads Authority (Kura) has apologised to motorists after a section of the wall along the newly constructed Waiyaki Way-Red Hill Link Road collapsed early on Monday morning.

The wall collapsed with one of the lanes totally closed off by the debris near ABC Bypass, inconveniencing many motorists.

NO CASUALTIES

Although no casualties were reported from the incident, Kura has urged motorists to be cautious.

In a tweet, Kura explained that the wall collapsed due to water from a burst pipe on the Kabete Barracks side, but gave an the assurance that the repair of the affected section will commence immediately.

A section of the collapsed wall on the newly constructed Waiyaki Way-Red Hill Link Road. PHOTO | COURTESY

A section of the collapsed wall on the newly constructed Waiyaki Way-Red Hill Link Road. PHOTO | COURTESY“The water undermined the wall cladding leading to the collapse. Our contractor is on site clearing the debris on the main carriage way and immediately start repairing the affected section. We apologize for the inconvenienced caused,” Kura tweeted.

ROADWORKS

The 5km dual road was funded by the government at a cost of Sh3 billion and was expected to be completed by September 2018.

The works at the road included separated junctions on Kitisuru Road, Spring Valley Road, Kyuna road, Lower Kabete Road and Peponi Road.

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The project has allowed motorists to navigate through Westlands and Parklands area all the way to get to Redhill from Waiyaki Way and vice versa with ease.

The roadworks commenced in early 2015 and has significantly cut travel time and distance between Ruaka, Kiambu, to Waiyaki Way in Westlands.

BY NN

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Raila: This is my problem with William Ruto

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ODM Party leader Raila Odinga on Sunday opened up on his relationship with Deputy President William Ruto, accusing the country’s second-in-command of unethical practice.

Mr. Odinga claimed that DP Ruto lied about the March 9, 2018 handshake by claiming that he (Raila) had first approached him before reaching out to President Uhuru Kenyatta.

“I can swear. I never ever talked to William Ruto,” said Odinga, adding that it was “very unethical” of Ruto to claim that the ODM party leader approached him before the handshake.

In April last year, Ruto, in an interview on Citizen TV, alleged that Odinga approached him four times after the 2017 elections, before the opposition chief went ahead to engage President Kenyatta in what would culminate in a much-publicised handshake at the steps of Harambee House.

“I was shocked and surprised when he (Ruto) mentioned that I had approached him. That is very unethical. Why would I call Ruto, I would rather call the President. I can swear. I never ever talked to William Ruto but the good Samaritans know themselves,” said the ODM leader in a Sunday interview on NTV.

Odinga says he reached out to the President after some “good Samaritans” convinced him to do so.

“Some good Samaritans talked to me and I told them that under these conditions I’m ready to talk. Ultimately, the conditions were met and we talked. We met just the two of us,” he added.

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Odinga says his relationship with DP Ruto is “basically cordial” and that they don’t talk much but they “greet each other.”

“Do you talk with DP William Ruto?” Odinga was asked in the interview.

In response he said: “We greet each other. Our relationship is basically cordial. I have no serious issues with him.”

“Would you say you are friends with William Ruto at the moment?” he was further asked, to which he replied: “I don’t hate him as a person. There are certain things he does or has done that are basically contrary to what I would think is the correct way of doing things.”

The former prime minister says his main problem with the deputy president is “corrupting the political process.”

“You see, for example, he is the deputy president and he knows very well that in this country we had conducted an investigation. Parliament had a Select Committee led by Koigi Wa Wamwere that conducted investigations about Harambees and it was established that Harambees are a source of corruption and they should be banned… That is why under my administration with Kibaki, there were no Harambees.

“Then he (Ruto) decides to resurrect Harambees and he is running around donating money whose sources are dubious. In my view this is corrupting the political process,” said Odinga.

READ ALSO:   Man nabbed with over Sh1 Billion worth of fake bank notes in Westlands, Nairobi

“What kind of business does William Ruto own that makes those millions he produces every week. 52 weeks in a year, he contributes not less than Ksh.5 million every weekend. If you do a lifestyle audit of Mr William Ruto, you will find that the source of that money is questionable. And that is the issue I have with him. Otherwise I have no serious personal issues with him.”

Odinga further claimed that sometimes DP Ruto lies during Harambees when he claims the President has given him his share to contribute on his behalf.

“The president himself sends donations to some of these events. Is he also doing something wrong? asked the interviewer.

Odinga responded: “I know for a fact that the president does not produce a penny. Ruto produces the money and says he has been sent by the president but I know that is not true. The president feels very embarrassed.”

He says that the numerous fundraisers DP Ruto attends are meant to “corrupt the political process to show that this man is a God fearing man… he loves the church and the people and that’s why he is coming with money to donate.”

The ODM leader says that while he does not rule off the possibility of DP Ruto becoming the President of Kenya, he (Raila) would be reluctant to work with him.

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“Can you see a day when he might possibly become the president?” Odinga was asked. To which he replied: “Why not? If the people of Kenya elect him as president, who I’m I to say No.”

“Would you work with him?” he was further asked and in response Odinga said: “My values are very clear so before I get into any kind of relationship I will have to question.”

By Citizen Digital

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