Training is a major source of tension in Kenya.

The country’s police force is notoriously corrupt and often run by people with questionable backgrounds.

There are also many social problems that hinder the progress of policing, such as widespread unemployment and poverty, poor infrastructure, and rampant violence.

It’s no surprise that the police force in Kenya is plagued with problems and has often struggled to respond to emergencies.

But when the country’s top law enforcement agency fails to act, that problem is compounded.

Kenya has been rocked by the recent wave of killings in the country.

At least 100 people have been killed since May 2017, according to Human Rights Watch, which has documented over 600 such incidents.

In the last year alone, more than 5,000 people have lost their lives.

According to the International Organization for Migration, more Kenyans have died from the disease that causes Ebola than any other single country on Earth.

In Kenya, there have been over 8,000 confirmed cases, with more than 1,000 deaths.

In May, the country was rocked by a spate of protests after the death of a police officer.

The protests came after the officer was accused of shooting dead a student and another student in a confrontation in the capital, Nairobi.

In response to the protests, President Uhuru Kenyatta ordered the deployment of troops in the streets, where he blamed the protests on an anti-government mob.

However, the protests did not go down well with the people, who called for the resignation of the president.

And with the unrest now in the spotlight, a new wave of protests broke out.

In June, the opposition leader, President Raila Odinga, took to Twitter to condemn Kenyattans government for the protests and called for Kenyas people to “restore democracy.”

He then urged the Kenyatts to return to the democratic way of governing.

Many Kenyats were surprised when the opposition party, the National Union of Democracy (NUD), called on Kenyatans to boycott Odingabes election.

The opposition leader then accused Odingalabes ruling party of being behind the protests.

However the government has responded by calling the protests a coup.

As of Monday, the government had called for a referendum on whether to re-run the election.

As a result, many Kenyathans were left wondering whether the opposition could actually regain control of the country once the election is held.

On Monday, protests erupted in Nairobin, the capital of Kenya.

Hundreds of Kenyabes protesters, who have been camped out for weeks, began demonstrating.

The protest came after Odingals election victory in June.

Kenyata officials, who were among the leaders of the protests during the election, have since said that the election was not tainted and that the opposition had “taken advantage of a vacuum.”

The opposition leaders have also called for President Kenyati to step down.

However this latest unrest has given the opposition an opportunity to show the country that it is serious about restoring democracy.

Kenya is also in the midst of a major political crisis.

In October, the newly-elected president, Uhuru Kongo, was removed from office after he was found to have violated Kenya’s electoral law.

The new president, Raila Sata, was sworn in after the elections.

Sata has vowed to restore Kenya’s democratic institutions and curb the influence of money in politics.

However since Sata took office, the president has repeatedly abused his powers to suppress dissent, including arresting several Kenyawas journalists.

This has angered many Kenymans who believe that the government is ignoring the opposition.

It also has fueled the protests that erupted in September.

Kenymats people are not happy with the government, but they have been mostly peaceful.

However they are now concerned that the country is being pushed into a dangerous new phase.

On Wednesday, the International Federation of Human Rights Organizations (FIHRO) released a report titled Kenya: The Dangerous New Land of Corruption.

The report focuses on corruption and nepotism, with serious implications for the countrys development and human rights.

The reports findings, which are based on interviews with hundreds of people, have sparked outrage in the Kenyan public.

The group said that Kenya is in a state of political and social crisis.

It warned that the crisis could lead to more protests.

The Kenyan government has so far responded to the reports by saying that the report is biased and that its findings are wrong.

However many Kenyoans, who are tired of the government’s attempts to silence the opposition, are still concerned about the country becoming a police state.

Some are calling for the government to step in and put pressure on the president to take action to curb corruption.

Some believe that if the government can’t do that, the people will revolt.

And the protests could spark another wave of unrest, which could threaten the stability of the entire country.