Tuesday, 23rd August 2016.
2017 will be a do or die for Gideon Moi, but also for Kenya’s political dynasties.

The eagle does one simple experiment when it wants to determine which chick it will nurture, and which it will let go and die. A few weeks after it has determined that all its chicks have reached the sufficient stage to get off the nest, it carries the chicks, one by one, to an altitude of about a kilometer above. One by one, the eagle drops the chick from its leg, and lets it drop down. Whichever chick will not have learnt to fly crushes to the ground and dies. The chick that flies reconnects with the eagle, and a strong familial bond ensues- simply because the chick has passed the test to inherit its parent.
2017 will be the second eagle child crushing moment for one Gideon Moi. He missed the 2002 one where William Ruto managed to pass him to the podium places, and thereafter, assure himself of at least a silver medal in 2013. He wants to upgrade to gold in 2022. Yes, Gideon Moi has his father’s name, but he lacks his father’s political gravitas. His father was essentially a peasant through and through. Gideon Moi is a Belgian aristocrat. For one, he only foots a bill which he has consumed- the complete opposite of his father. On the other hand, William Ruto does not have Moi’s surname, but seeks to inherit Moi’s political gravitas. It’s a chase that is still ongoing.

Look, 2017 should be the year when our political dynasties should come to an end. This age old British inheritance should be consigned to its death bed next year. It breeds arrogance. It breeds resentment. It fosters an undercutting of a nation’s ability. Can you imagine a nation where everyone will have to go and inherit his father’s job? Would we not have created a permanent caste system, where if you are a poor, reclusive, and unknown character, your children and grandchildren will remain mired in poverty forever? I don’t this is the kind of Kenyan society we want to develop. The commoners work cannot be just to appear at high end parties of these aristocrats, and act as socialites, whereas the children of the ruling class discuss the serious issues at hand.

For let’s remember one thing. Uhuru Kenyatta is not Jomo Kenyatta. For one, he is not an economic manager while his father was. Parastatals like KCC and Rivatex blossomed under Jomo. Chris Kirubi didn’t have to import three piece suits from Italy as he does at present. In Jomo’s time, all he had to do was to make a call to Rivatex and the three piece suit would be delivered to him. And it was proudly Kenyan made, with the best quality you could find anywhere in the world. Uhuru on the other hand, is a professor of mismanagement. KCC is floundering as he competes with it through Brookside. KBC is cash strapped as he competes with it through K24. Did he go to statehouse to make money for himself, or to steer Kenya forward? So, this comment ‘ati yeye ni kama baba yake’ should stop. The two have nothing in common. Look, Amina Mohammed is the only reason why the Uhuru administration is getting some PR milestones. Take her out of the picture and this government collapses like a house of cards. Also, Raila is not Jaramogi, for Jaramogi I suspect, could tolerate an honest dissent, Raila cannot.

The way forward for Kenya is to go for the establishment democracy route. This is not communism where dissent is not tolerated, but a system where sub par candidates do not pass through the sieve. An establishment ensures that only scions ascend to the Presidency, most of whom are born as commoners at birth. For at its heart, an establishment system knows that Kenyatta I is not equal to Kenyatta II, Moi I is not equal to Moi II, and Odinga I is not equal to Odinga II. The eagle understands this well. Why can’t we?

Project Kenya

Project Kenya
Monday, 22nd August 2016.
What a Jomo Kenyatta Presidency would have looked like 38 years later.

Kenya’s founding President, Jomo Kenyatta, lived by many names. At his birth, he was Kamau wa Ngengi, then Johnstone Kamau in his youth, and finally Jomo Kenyatta in his sunset years. August 22nd,marks the 38th anniversary of his death. But what would his Presidency have looked like- 38 years later? I suspect that he is not as evil as his detractors often paint him. Sure, there were many assassinations during his tenure as President, but I don’t think we’ve examined all the prisms at the time.
Remember, in the 1960s leading up to the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, Africa’s heart and soul was at stake. The US wanted Africa, and the world, to adopt a capitalist democracy model, with widespread civil liberties and the infamous trickle down free markets economics that has been blamed for rising inequalities throughout the world. The USSR wanted a strong communist world or essentially, party state governments where dissent to the ruling regime would never be tolerated. (I hear Jubilee has invited China’s Communist Party to grace its launch next month, perhaps as an indicator of how they think things should turn for Kenya.)

In light of these global power plays, African Presidents received favors and threats in equal measure. The most infamous assassination during Kenyatta’s tenure was that of Tom Mboya- for which Luo Nyanza has never forgiven him. But, it must be remembered that the West is not just one homogenous group, even as they sit on the same ideological divide. In the 1960s, Britain and USA competed on every front. The United States wanted to vanquish the British Empire once and for all, but Britain would never go down easily. One historian pointed out that the sun would never set on the British Empire, and some Britons like Kenya’s own Massie Bloomfield still believe this. Bloomfield’s letters to the editor on Daily Nation have been filled with views on how British colonialism was a virtue rather than a vice.

As a matter of factly, Jomo Kenyatta was Britain’s candidate through and through; even as he vexed the often common anti Western rhetoric jabs that every African President likes to throw around. Tom Mboya, on the other hand, was an American in heart and soul. So, you can appreciate why there was a deadly clash between Britain and USA- through their proxies- Jomo Kenyatta and Tom Mboya, respectively. For you must remember that Britain would never let its crown jewel, Kenya, fall into the hands of America. It wanted to turn Kenya into Australia. America on the other hand, wanted to turn Kenya into Africa’s Israel- a thriving knowledge economy teeming with start ups Tel Aviv, Boston or Silicon Valley style. So much for the African peasant guiding the destiny of her country.

In hindsight, if the global power plays had not been there, I think Jomo Kenyatta would have made a great benevolent dictator- one in which Kenya would rank first among equals in the world’s living standards, but where dissent would not have been tolerated. But my point is precisely that we shouldn’t be too harsh on our first two Presidents; Jomo Kenyatta and Daniel Arap Moi. Ultimately, let’s remember that they were dealing with forces that were far beyond their control. It’s the only way we can reconcile their vision Vis a Vis their actions. Now, you can subscribe to receive Daily Campaign Articles.
Sunday, 21st August 2016.
Raila is probably a good leader, but not a good manager.

My persistent question to Cord leader Raila Odinga has always been this- How can you have that many people turning up for your rallies but you keep on losing the elections year in year out. In his defense, Raila has always maintained that it is because of IEBC that he has never climbed to the most powerful office in Kenya. But I think this only half explains the answer. I think there is something that happens in the ODM backroom in every election cycle. I suspect if a great journalist would have cared to find out, we would have a great story on our hands.
To find out why Raila comes so close to the Presidency yet so far, I had to jog my memory back to 2006, when I was still a lowly second year university student. Back in the day when Nation was Nation, they had a great management columnist by the name Sinha; I can’t remember his first name. He pointed out that the difference between leadership and management was simple. Leaders give vision, managers take care of complexity. And so, I would opine that Raila is great in turning up and making crowds chant on what Kenya should be, but totally incapable of managing the complex assignment of delivering a handy election win.

And I have my facts to prove this. In 2007, prior to the ODM nominations, he was leading by at least 10 percentage points. But when the nominations came, there were images of tires burning all over the country. Kasarani’s ODM nomination aspirant Roslyn Akumu image bemoaning Raila remains stuck in my memory. Independents like me that had not decided where to go thought that after all, this is just the same forest albeit with different monkeys-if you will excuse the pun. The last 2007 poll showed that they were tied with Kibaki at 44 percent, and that’s why the crisis of 2007/08 happened. Because in Africa, you have to drown your opponent- not just defeat him- for him to bow out gracefully.

Look, I know that Raila proclaims that Kenya should go the social democracy route, more in the model of Botswana in Africa, and Norway and Sweden in Europe. A social democrat believes that you can never put a worth on a teacher or a doctor. That’s why social democracies are profoundly public service economies, with great salary and working conditions for teachers and doctors. That’s why their businessmen run away to America, because their tax system is notorious.

Frankly, there are also other leaders in ODM and Cord who also share the same vision of a functioning Kenyan social democracy. Why have they not been given the same platform? Look at Kethi Kilonzo or Omar Hassan; they should have been advancing the social democracy route for Kenya alongside with Raila. James Orengo and Peter Anyang Nyong’o too used to be like this- but like Kiraitu Murungi, they mistakenly came up with the same conclusion- if the river always leads to the ocean, why change its course? Wouldn’t it swallow you? And they ended up being eaten by the river’s predators.

What I would really like to know from ODM insider is how Raila takes criticism. And I don’t mean the kind of talk shows on TV or newspaper columns- but a person who gives him a real frank personal assessment. Also, does he dismantle or co-opt competition? Until we find out this, then my conclusion is simple. He is two faced. Fighting for democracy in public, while disdaining it in private. It could be his real tragedy. It could be the reason why he should gracefully bow out of the current Presidential race.

Saturday,20th August 2016.
Jubilee will only be kicked out if the Kenyan middle class wakes up.

A certain segment of the Kenyan population is trapped. That is the Kilimani- Kileleshwa person. Kenyans earning beyond 250,000 per month up to a million shillings per month have a great identity crisis- and a huge one at that. They are not proper Europeans. They are not proper Africans. They are an artificial class. The Kilimani person cannot relate to the boda boda guy. They find the mama mboga irritating. This is why our politicians are having a field day- because they know even if the Kilimani person rants and screams, all they are trying to do is to make a quick buck. This is how all our politicians- including Raila- think. They are all cut from the same cloth.

Here is what I want the Kilimani person to do. Yes, have that Yale type conversation on issues. Discuss on how you want to change the world. Heck!! Even how we can make the world like Yale. But please, after that, step out of the podium, mingle with the hoi polloi. Go and play draft in a boda boda shed. Get to understand the boda boda person perspective and fears. Get to know how he thinks of the world. Be a CID officer. Internalize him. This will make you authentic. It will make the politician stop and know I have some real threat in here. It will give him sleepless nights. And that’s how to create a strong and powerful middle class that no politician will ever play with. Otherwise, all these talk shows on TV, social media rants, and Newspaper columns will just be that- rants that have no practical bearing on the ever theft prone Kenyan politician.

Look at Nigeria. I admire them. They are unashamedly African. I know they are a proud and boisterous lot. But beneath that, they are a people who know who they are. You can never put them down. Everyone outside of Nigeria thinks all Nigerians are drug traffickers and hackers with those annoying email scams. But they think not. Look at the CNN Africa Programs. They are all sponsored by Nigerian companies. Granted, Zenith Bank, Glo, or even Dangote Group, are not Microsoft or Google. But they get the job done. They put Africa on the map. Safaricom makes gazillion shillings every minute and yet it is nowhere to be found when it comes to what matters most. Reminding and reinforcing people on who they are. It is only oil that has kept Nigeria in poverty. I know it’s an oxymoron. But the truth is, oil fosters bad governance. If they get rid of this oil menace, they will be a superpower to watch.

It is time for the Kilimani person to be like the Nigerian. It is time for her to think lateral rather than vertical. Otherwise, she will always be passed over in her quest for leadership. Which would be a calamity- not just for herself- but for Kenya. Because our current political class- and I mean all- deserve nothing less than a complete extermination.

Friday,19th August 2016.
Mutahi Ngunyi- Voter turnout and not tyranny of numbers is what matters.

The gospel truth is this. If millions of people attend your rallies but only a handful vote- you lose the election. This has nothing to do with the tyranny of numbers that Mutahi Ngunyi claims Jubilee has. As we go forward, I expect that the opposition shall use various platforms, including SMSes and Facebook vote reminder updates of the need for their supporters to turn out and vote. Western, Coast, and Ukambani are notoriously low voter turnout zones- and this anomaly should be corrected fast- including ferrying people by lorries and buses on the midnight of the Election Day. Even if we don’t add the kalenjin vote, which I am 100 percent sure will troop to the opposition in 2017, this is enough to guarantee a victory for the opposition candidate. The opposition is sorely lacking a hands on technical oriented party professionals that the American Republican party was previously notorious for- this should be corrected fast.

But my point today is precisely that we have to get the young voters below age 30 to be interested in Kenyan politics and civil issues. It doesn’t matter if they disagree with my views, or anyone’s views for that matter, but they have to stop being uninterested. I know they are fed up with the politics of this country. A number have given up on Kenya and frankly can’t wait to hop the next plane abroad. I know the 7PM and 9PM news sucks to them- ‘time ya wazee kuwatch TV’- this is what one told me when I changed the program from the Kim Kardashian shows she was watching to watch the news. Facebook sleaze inspires them. ‘Muchene’ gets this generation talking.

It is not bad to see the photo updates that Vera Sidika or Huddah Monroe is up to. It isn’t bad to know what’s the latest beef between Prezzo and Jaguar. I troll a few celeb gossip websites myself. But I would urge this generation, even as they get warm and cozy with the latest celeb news, even as they lazily stroll out of bed at 11 AM to go and have breakfast; let them have some idea of what is going on in the country- or at least the society around them. And I mean this in a very non arrogant way. It helps to keep ‘jambazis’ out of political office. For let’s be frank, in Kenya, the only way to get elected is to become a notorious ‘jambazi’ or set your standards so high that jokers will know this is not my place. I can never attain this.

My point is that these young Kenyan kids are not uninterested- they are merely frustrated in our politics. But even this darkness on them can be turned into light. Barrack Obama romped to victory on the hopes and dreams of this generation. Bernie sanders nearly did the same before the Democratic Party establishment angrily robbed him of his victory- there are email leaks to confirm this.

The Kenyan youth bulge is the real goldmine that Kenya’s next political colossus should look to tap into. Like every goldmine field, only the very first scavengers on the field scoop the gold treasure. They see light where others see darkness. This voter demographic- below 35 years- will be the venue where Kenya’s next political king will be crowned- perhaps sooner than expected.

Thursday,18th August 2016.
Why Cord should evolve and be a movement- or better still, be the older KADU.

Everyone does discriminate- even saints. Some discriminate based on ideas. Others on tribe. Jubilee has chosen to discriminate based on money and ethnicity. Their leading duo, Uhuru Kenyatta and William Ruto shout about change and inclusivity- they in private promote a class and ethnic exclusion. My underlying objection to everything Jubilee has always been this- how can you fight that which helps and benefits you? How can you preach unity when you were elected precisely because you excluded other Kenyans? This has nothing to do with the tyranny of numbers as the intellectual sell out Mutahi Ngunyi proclaims. The opposition does have more supporters than Jubilee- this is a fact. What they don’t have is someone to energize them and make them troop to the polling booths and send this government packing. Not just at the base level, but where it touches them most- their hearts and souls.

Since President Kenyatta and his deputy William Ruto took the oath of money and tribe, CORD’s anti thesis must be a party that is based on ideas and inclusivity. If Cord wants to put Jubilee to its place, let it be energized by idealists. It doesn’t have to point to European examples. Cord’s luminaries have not studied our ethno graphics well. Kikuyus are very pro African and anti- Western, and anything that subscribes to this trend gets them clapping. Let Cord go the African root. Instead of pointing to Scandinavian countries like Norway, or Raila travelling to give lectures in Britain, let Cord hammer home the way Kenya should be like Botswana. You will gradually see the scales start tilting. Kikuyu votes will start trickling in. I expected this should be the work that ODM technocrats should be doing, but instead, they are engaged in their own war to form a caliphate that can match Jubilee’s mandarins. It can never get far with such an approach.

I argued two days ago, and presented a hypothesis, that we would have probably gotten independence in the year 1960. I put forward that in such an arrangement, the President would be Tom Mboya and his Deputy would be Daniel Arap Moi. That arrangement would have placed the independence party KANU and the vanquished KADU on a shoulder to shoulder. It would have created a strong and vibrant two party system in Kenya. Since this arrangement was passed by history, it’s incumbent upon Cord to adapt to the former vanquished independence party- KADU. It’s upon CORD to resuscitate it.

I would argue that CORD should be a movement and not a revolutionary outfit. A movement mutates. It spreads like wildfire. It adapts. It is not like a revolution that you can chop off the head and sabotage it. A movement is clothed and fed by the rank and file. A revolution is fed by the leader only, and all you need to do is to corner its leader and you will have killed it. That’s why Jubilee thinks it has already won the 2017 elections. It thinks it is on the brink of a landslide because the once formidable revolutionary is badly wounded. It thinks it has consigned Raila Odinga to a permanent political jail term. But only just.

It’s about time that CORD was fed from its rank and file. It’s about time that Jubilee doesn’t know where the bullets are coming from. That’s how an out of touch aristocrat behemoth is disbanded from office. Not from a singular attack point, but from multiple vector points.

Here is the point. Cord is not adapting. Time is running out. The bullets need to come from all sides. Or perhaps, if its leader is too tired with the journey, it’s up to the lieutenants to gather pace and advance fast and corner this predator. I would have expected dot come or near dot com ideologues like Kethi Kilonzo or Hassan Omar charging forward energizing the support base of Kenyan social democrats. But they are just sitting idle. What’s happening?

For in the end, the Jubilee predator too must have a day when it’s eaten. Because frankly, it’s about time the whole Jubilee cast was expunged from the pages of our history books. Because it should never have been there in the first place. It never deserved to get a seat at Kenya’s high table.

Wednesday,17th August 2016.
Why Raila should not hold a grudge against Moi.

Let us for a moment explore why Raila Odinga seems to hold such a persistent grudge against former President Moi, and his once formidable party- KANU- which he often sarcastically refers to as ‘chama cha baba na mama’. First, let me get the cat out of the bag. The 1st August 1982 coup- which Raila has often been associated with- changed everything for Moi. Even more profoundly, it changed his perception of the Odinga dynasty. I suspect that in the 1960s and 70s, he respected Raila’s father, Jaramogi Oginga Odinga, but could not talk much because of the prevailing hard Jomo’s power then. I suspect that had the 1982 coup not happened, Robert Ouko, the natural ideological heir to Jaramogi Oginga Odinga, would have been Moi’s natural successor. But then the coup made him cast the whole of Luo Nyanza illustrious sons aside.

But let’s deal with Raila’s grievances first. The younger Odinga must remember that in the 1980s, African governments were being overthrown left, right, and center. America’s CIA, Israel’s Mossad, and USSR, now Russia’s- KGB intelligence operatives treated the 1980s African governments merely as toy pieces to be assembled and disassembled at will. This was a nightmarish time to be a President in Africa. You never knew who the opposition leader was speaking for. Was it for himself? Was it for some foreign operative? It is only the emergence of Communist China as an alternative power to Western democracy that the West loosened its teeth on African leaders.

On the economic front, the economic global vampires- the World Bank and the IMF, were imploring on African governments to cut off budgets to key sectors such as healthcare and education. You ignored their demands at your own peril. This meant that no more doctors and teachers were being hired. These are naturally programs that endear a government to its subjects. Moi, being a son of a peasant, naturally, felt threatened by this radical turn of events. I’m not excusing Moi’s actions. I’m merely offering an alternative prism through which the former political detainees like Raila should view his actions.

So, really, my advice to Raila and former political detainees is to direct some of their unforgiveness towards Moi to these foreign institutions- World Bank, IMF, CIA, Mossad, KGB, and other peer level global institutions which sometimes are mercenaries disguised as championing the world’s good causes. This must be the prism through which the former political detainees, the 1990s central Kenya economic losers, and Kenyans in general must view the actions of former President Moi. I’m not asking that they forgive former President Moi for his negative actions. I’m asking that they pardon him. For the facts before the table justify this.

Tuesday,16th August 2016.
Tom Mboya- Who was he? Can we revive him?

One book opines that Kenya lost 30 years of independence as a result of the death of Tom Mboya in 1969. Another says that Kenya would have been Africa’s great center of finance and capital. But who was Tom Mboya really? What did Kenya forego as a result of his death? I was born in the early 1980s, so, I would not be able to give a personal or firsthand account of Tom Mboya the man. But what I do know, and from what I have read, is that after Tom Mboya’s death, Kenya’s social pillar collapsed. Tribalism was entrenched. It became harder for one’s voice, regardless of ability and conviction, to reach across the aisle. The Luo and Kikuyu elites, the once formidable allies and founders of KANU, became great adversaries, sometimes even enemies, rapidly making minced meat of the concept of the African being able to govern and manage his own affairs. This was the basis of colonization in the first place.

But coming back to Tom Mboya, I will make a hypothesis. The esteemed columnist, Philip Ochieng, and other Kenyan historians, should be in a better position to substantiate this. I believe strongly that in 1960, or thereabouts, the British colonialists wanted to hand over power to Kenya, never mind that some of Kenya’s most distinguished leaders were rotting in jail in Kapenguria.

In this arrangement, I suspect, and believe, that Nairobi’s Tom Mboya’s was to be President, and Rift Valley’s Daniel Arap Moi was to be Vice President. This made sense for the Europeans. Tom Mboya was embraced as both a kikuyu and a Luo, and most importantly, he was a first class manager. He would not have been a threat to European settler interests in Nairobi and Central. I believe profoundly that Daniel Arap Moi was chosen for the same reason; he was from the Rift Valley, and would have taken care of the European settler interests in the former white highlands of the Rift Valley.

Also, on the African side, let’s remember that at the time, Tom Mboya was Kanu damu, even more than Jomo Kenyatta. Moi was Kadu damu, a then federalist party that feared the domination of Kenya by the kikuyus and Luos. So, in this arrangement, it would essentially be a KANU-KADU ticket that would have ushered in Kenya’s independence. How else do you think the then vibrant and strong KADU folded shop? History owes Kenya a lesson. This angle of facts has never much been looked at.

I would further opine that we would be living in a radically different country had the Mboya- Moi ticket carried the day in 1960. First, Kenya would be a first class managerial consultant economy, more in the model of Belgium and Netherlands. It must be remembered that even though Kenya is on a downward economic spiral, our managers are still some of the world’s best. Kenya would be the one stop shop for Africa’s managerial talent. This is all thanks to the Tom Mboya’s airlifts, who wanted Kenya to rapidly have a skilled and able manpower at independence. Even more profoundly, he was the unsung hero in the 2008 election of Barrack Obama as President. Remember, he was the coordinator of the Kennedy scholarships in this region that enabled Obama senior to get the US scholarship.

In social cohesion, I suspect that Tom Mboya had a Zanzibar black slave lineage as well, and this is why he probably treated all native Kenyan blacks as the same. Even more profoundly, Coast Province would never have felt as left out as it does at present. Even as we head to the forthcoming elections, Kenya has still not lost everything. The Jubilee government has robbed us dry materially. It is literally bleeding us dry every single minute. But I believe that the secret 1960 card- the Mboya- Moi ticket should- and will- be unleashed in 2017. Not necessarily in name, but in attribute. It will send Jubilee to the dogs, and Kenya to the sky. Sometimes history does correct itself.

Campus Mirror

Wednesday, 24 August 2011

Bachelor of Science in Actuarial science – The course and where you can work.

The Bachelor of Science in Actuarial science is a relatively new course in Kenya, having been introduced some time around 1999 at the University of Nairobi.
Many universities are offering actuarial courses: University of Nairobi, JKUAT, Maseno, Moi, SEUCO, Mt. Kenya University, Strathmore. If we were to include the constituent colleges, they would add up to around 13.. Statistics is likely to be a major component of the course. One will be taught to calculate complex premiums such as in the insurance companies, calculate such risk events as floods, mortality etc. The insurance industry is one of the major employers of actuaries.

 After getting the degree, one will need to do the specialized actuary exams in order to become a fully qualified actuary. There have been hundreds, if not thousands of actuarial science graduates that have been trained in the past decade, but very few qualified actuaries; the ones who have done the professional exams. As of 2008, there were about eight qualified actuaries in the country. Major employers include the insurance companies, investment firms, banks where one can be employed as a risk analyst. Alexander Forbes seems to be the preferred employer that many actuaries would want to work for.

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  1. Many universities are offering actuarial courses: University of Nairobi, JKUAT, Maseno, Moi, SEUCO, Mt. Kenya University, Strathmore. If we were to include the constituent colleges, they would add up to around 13.

    Visit to learn more about the actuarial profession in Kenya

  2. Thanks for the clarification, I will take that into account and edit the article to reflect those changes. Thanks again.

  3. how many proffessional papers b4 u become a professional actuary after you have your degree? THank you

  4. Hi what was the cut-off points for acturial science in south eastern university college for students who did their Kcse in 2010?

  5. About the number of professional papers before one becomes an actuary, there are stages, much like there are stages in accuntancy exams. I suppsoe they would be more than four stages, but let me do some research, will get back to you in a short while.

    Hi! I don't have the 2010 KCSE cut off points for south eastern university college acturial science program as yet.

    However, the cut off points for the 2009 KCSE candidates was 37.0 .So, the 2010 cut off points shouls be slightly higher than that.

    You can receive career advice, information on courses and Universities,JAB news, start pay of various careers, just SMS the word CAREER to 5242. To stop receiving the messages SMS STOP to 5242.


    C.O.K Mabinda
    Kenyan Campus blog.


  7. The cut-off points for various Universities differ.I agree for UON it's 47, but for other Universities,it goes down considerably.According to the JAB website, the 2009 Actuarial Science cut off point for South Eastern University College was 37.0

  8. What was the cut off of computer science in south eastern university college for 2010 kcse students?

  9. i completed my kcse in 2010 my cut points were 46.3 can i qualify for acturial science in UoN?

  10. where do you sit for the professional papers?

  11. do you offer distance learning for the actuarial science course?and if so,can you do credit transfer if one was previously an actuarial science student at a public university?