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VIDEO: See what Jean Ayako, a US-based Kenyan lady thinks happened to Tob Cohen

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Ms Jean Ayako, a US-based Kenyan lady has taken to Facebook to give her analysis on what may have happened to Tob Cohen, the Dutch billionaire whose body was found in an underground water tank in the compound of his Kenyan home in the leafy suburb of Kitisuru in the outskirts of the Kenyan capital, Nairobi.

Cohen had been missing for over a month.

See what Ms Ayako thinks happened. Video courtesy of Youtube/kenyanreport:

Meanwhile, Sarah Wairimu, a suspect in the murder of her  Cohen, who was her husband, will know the status of her bail application next Friday.

Lady Justice Stellah Mutuku directed that she be remanded at Lang’ata Women’s Prison.

Cohen family’s lawyer Cliff Ombeta said his clients want Ms Wairimu, who has been in custody since August 28, denied bail because she is a danger.

“If the accused could stay in the same compound with her deceased husband in the septic tank, then it means she is a dangerous person who can hurt anybody,” Mr Ombeta.

INNOCENT

But defence lawyer Philip Murgor argued that Ms Wairimu should be set free since detectives from the Directorate of Criminal Investigations have not found evidence linking her to the crime.

Mr Murgor said his client is not a flight risk since police took away her passport, and that she cannot access her house after it was cordoned off by order of Inspector Clement Mwangi.

READ ALSO:   VIDEO: DCI out to fix innocent woman in Cohen's murder -Wairimu's lawyer

“There is an ulterior motive by the police to seek further detention of Sarah so that they can give away her matrimonial property to the deceased’s siblings… It is Sarah’s position that she is not responsible for the death of her husband,” he said.

WITNESSES COACHED

But Mr Ombeta and State Prosecutor Wangui Gichuhi urged the court to decline the bail application because she will interfere with witnesses.

Relying on the affidavit of Investigating Officer Maxwell Otieno, Ms Gichuhi said the accused had forced her employees to lie to the police about her husband’s whereabouts. They later recanted.

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Diaspora

182 Kenyans arrested in the US as they tried to apply for DACA immigration program

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182 Kenyans are among thousands of people who have been put behind bars in the US after they requested to be included in the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), a new report shows.

This became public on Saturday after the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) released its updated data  (PDF, 756 KB) on arrests and apprehensions of illegal aliens.

Kenya has the second highest number among African countries led by Nigeria with 209 incarcerated persons.

“The release of this report reflects the agency’s ongoing focus on transparency. The report provides updated information on known arrests and apprehensions of DACA requestors. The data may include arrests that did not result in convictions or where the charges were dropped or otherwise dismissed,” said USCIS.

Among the findings of the release are the following:

  • Nearly 110,000 DACA requestors out of nearly 889,000 (12%) had arrest records. Offenses in these arrest records include assault, battery, rape, murder and driving under the influence.
  • Of approved DACA requestors with an arrest, 85% (67,861) of them were arrested or apprehended before their most recent DACA approval.
  • Of approved DACA requestors with an arrest, more than 31% (24,898) of them had more than one arrest.
  • Of all DACA requestors, 218 had more than 10 arrests. Of those, 54 had a DACA case status of “approved” as of October 2019.





“As DACA continues to be the subject of both public discourse and ongoing litigation, USCIS remains committed to ensuring transparency and that the American people are informed about those receiving DACA,” said USCIS Acting Director Ken Cuccinelli. “This agency is obligated to continue accepting DACA requests from illegal aliens as a direct result of the previous administration’s decision to circumvent the laws as passed by Congress. We hope this data provides a better sense of the reality of those granted the privilege of a temporary deferral of removal action and work authorization under DACA.”

READ ALSO:   Kenyan wife of missing Dutch tycoon detained as questions abound over whether he is dead or alive

 

Under current DACA guidelines, illegal aliens may be considered for DACA if they have not been convicted of a felony, significant misdemeanor, or three or more “non-significant” misdemeanors not arising out of the same act, omission or scheme of misconduct, and they do not otherwise pose a threat to national security or public safety. The number of arrests illegal aliens have do not necessarily disqualify them from receiving DACA as a matter of discretion.

Find detailed figures in the table below:

 

The full comprehensive report here data  (PDF, 756 KB)

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Diaspora

Home Developer offering free transport from JKIA for Kenyans from Diaspora

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BY PETER NYAGA

Mahiga Homes Ltd, a leading real estate developer in Kenya specializing in selling affordable houses is offering our prospective diaspora customers a Free ride from the airport to your destination around Nairobi and its environs.

This is a way of appreciating the great contributions of Kenyans in the diaspora.
The offer starts from 1st to 24th December.

To book your free ride
Call/WhatsApp +245720460413
www.mahigahomes.co.ke

READ ALSO:   Photos of Sarah Wairimu Cohen slaying after being released
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Diaspora

US Immigration Service to charge $10 Fee for H-1B Visa Registration

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WASHINGTON—U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services has announced a final rule that will require a $10 non-refundable fee for each H-1B registration submitted by petitioning employers, once it implements the electronic registration system.

The registration fee is part of an agency-wide effort to modernize and more efficiently process applications to live or work in the United States.

The H-1B program allows companies in the United States to temporarily employ foreign workers in occupations that require the application of a body of highly specialized knowledge and a bachelor’s degree or higher in the specific specialty, or its equivalent.

Upon implementation of the electronic registration system, petitioners seeking to file H-1B cap-subject petitions, including those eligible for the advanced degree exemption, will first have to electronically register with USCIS during a designated registration period, unless the requirement is suspended.

“This effort will help implement a more efficient and effective H-1B cap selection process,” said USCIS Acting Director Ken Cuccinelli. “The electronic registration system is part of an agency-wide initiative to modernize our immigration system while deterring fraud, improving vetting procedures and strengthening program integrity.”

The final rule, Registration Fee Requirement for Petitioners Seeking to File H-1B Petitions on Behalf of Cap-Subject Aliens, is effective Dec. 9, 2019, and the fee will be required when registrations are submitted. USCIS is fee-funded, and this non-refundable fee will support the new electronic registration system to make the H-1B cap selection process more efficient for both petitioners and the agency.

READ ALSO:   Kenyan wife of missing Dutch tycoon detained as questions abound over whether he is dead or alive

USCIS is slated to implement the registration process for the fiscal year 2021 H-1B cap selection process, pending completed testing of the system. The agency will announce the implementation timeframe and initial registration period in the Federal Register once a formal decision has been made, and USCIS will offer ample notice to the public in advance of implementing the registration requirement.

USCIS published a notice of proposed rulemaking highlighting a registration fee on Sept. 4, 2019, which included a 30-day public comment period. USCIS received only 22 comments during that time, and has considered all submissions and offered public responses ahead of announcing the final rule, which is effective on Dec. 9.

For more information on USCIS and its programs, please visit uscis.gov or follow us on Twitter (@uscis), Instagram (/uscis), YouTube (/uscis), Facebook (/uscis), and LinkedIn (/uscis).

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