Is Ruto the head of Freemason in Kenya?
Is Ruto the head of Freemason in Kenya?
By John Kamau, editor, thingira.org (Email:email@example.com)
Though Deputy President William Ruto (pictured) religiously attends church service every Sunday, and greets the worshippers using the Kiswahili catchphrase Bwana Asifie (Praise be to the Lord Jesus Christ), unknown to the faithful is that he is a member of the secretive freemason movement.
The freemason is a secretive society behind many calamities in the world, from planning to control the world through force and propaganda to murders of those who disagree with them.
Its membership includes prominent politicians, business moguls and criminals.
In modern times, the members are known for donating millions of shillings to charity works to hoodwink the public of their good intentions but in reality they are criminals.
Kenya’s most famous freemason was former President Daniel arap Moi (deceased).
During his 24-year iron fist reign, Moi headed the secretive society but when he retired in 2002 elections his personal aide, Joshua Kulei, took over.
During Moi’s reign, thousands of Kenyans died in mysterious accidents that were meant to appease the gods for Moi to rule in peace.
Train and road accidents were common on the eve of general elections, where Moi would emerge victorious despite stiff opposition.
Kulei, one of the top Kalenjin businessmen funding Ruto, is credited with inducting the Deputy President to the secretive society.
Indeed, Kenyans born in the eighties know of the story about Moi's bodyguard who saw a snake in the former president’s "rungu".
The former president carried the rungu as a mark of authority.
The bodyguard who saw the snake would later be fired and the story died with him.
At the time, Moi had been instructed by the freemason to put a snake in Kenya's Sh100 note so as to be synonymous with the "all seeing eye" in the dollar.
The Sh100 note was later withdrawn after the church threatened to lead a revolt against Moi, who, like Ruto, posed as a devout Christian.
After Moi’s retirement in 2002, Kulei took over the freemason leadership and began preparing Ruto to be fully inducted in the society.
As part of preparations for Ruto to eventually lead the movement, the Deputy President was instructed to marry off his eldest daughter to a Nigerian freemason family in order to be crowned as the head of the African Freemason Charter.
That is why Ruto’s eldest daughter, June, married a Nigerian, Dr Alexander Ezenagu.
Though Dr Ezenagu is an Assistant Professor in the College of Law at Hamad Bin Khalifa University (HBKU), Qatar, his family heads the freemason movement in Nigeria.
Ruto’s connections to freemason were first exposed by political analyst Mutahi Ngunyi when he threw Twitter on fire by claiming the Deputy President was a member of freemasons.
Ngunyi added that Ruto is filthy rich due to his connections with freemason.
He added that the wheelbarrow, which has recently been associated with Ruto’s Hustler Politics, and is the symbol of United Democratic Alliance (UDA), is also a symbol of freemasonry.
“Did you know that the wheelbarrow is one of the symbols of the freemasons?” Mutahi posed.
The freemasons’ secret society has been shrouded in secrecy, myths, and conspiracies but its influence in Kenya's history has never been in doubt.
So powerful is the society that they at one time attempted to recruit founding President Mzee Kenyatta and then Head of Public Service Duncan Ndegwa.
The details are contained in Phillip Ndegwa's book ‘Walking in Kenyatta's Struggles’ where the career civil servant shares anecdotes as Kenyatta's aide.
He writes that at one time, a judge of the Court of Appeal Kwash Udum tried to recruit the first president into freemasonry.
At the time, there were many African elites who had been invited to join the cult and asked not to reveal what was said or done in the freemason lodges.
To many people, the Nairobi freemason’s hall along Nyerere Road is a byword for evil.
The white building, which is partly hidden by trees, is discussed in hushed tones as conspiracy theories fly over what actually happens inside.
It is seen as an underworld cult with strange practices, whose members are sworn to secrecy.
The movement is shrouded in secrecy and was indeed subject of an investigation by a presidential commission in the 1990s to probe claims of devil worship.
However, the commission, which was headed by the late Catholic archbishop Nichodemus Kirima, recommended more investigations.