The moral policeman says that he stumbled upon the group when Kenyans online started tagging him on posts that they thought should be brought to his attention as the regulator.
”I think Kilimani Mums deserve a Cabinet post. The conversations there can inform national policy. I got into the group by default. Guys started tagging me staff that they thought requires my attention as a regulator. “Has Mutua seen this?” Wait until the moral police gets wind of it… bla bla bla! So every so often I get a notification on Facebook and on checking I stray into some very strange but useful conversations,” he said on social media.
The group, he says not only provides comic relief but represents Kenya in its diversity; ‘the serious, the funny, the peculiar, the intelligent.’
Unlike Twitter, Kilimani mums does not have any political leanings and is a good stress reliever.
”And unlike Kenyans on Twitter, another robust army of netizens with opinions on all subjects under the sun, Kilimani Mums has no political inclinations. I think the President should consider a Cabinet slot for this hilarious group of Kenyans who provide such stress relief and humour,” he said.
”But most importantly, we can work with the minister to provide guidelines for classification of Kilimani Mums content on a self-regulatory model!” he opined.
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