Judge Ibrahim’s Guard Withdraws Complaint After Gun Drama

mohammed ibrahim
Supreme Court Judge Mohammed Ibrahim. / Courtesy

Supreme Court Judge Mohamed Ibrahim’s security guard has withdrawn a complaint he had filed on Thursday against the judge.

According to initial reports, the judge had been accused of threatening to shoot Mr Ronald Ayiele.

However, Mr Ayiela withdrew the complaint claiming that the judge had apologized for his actions.

Ayiela, who is a supervisor with Pan Security Guards, had on Thursday morning alleged that the apex court judge had threatened to shoot him when he went to inform him of a security company’s decision to change his guards.

His claims were later denied by Justice Ibrahim who asserted that he doesn’t even own a firearm.

Ibrahim had divulged to media outlets that he had entered into an altercation with Ayiela since he was allowing strangers into his home without permission.

On Friday, Judge Ibrahim met police chiefs at the Spring Valley police station to tell his side of the story.

It is reported that the judge later met Gigiri police chief Richard Muguai and other senior officers and their meeting too slightly more than an hour.

Read: Supreme Court Judge Mohammed Ibrahim Caught In Gun Drama

Additionally, the judge is claimed to have told the officers that he doesn’t own a gun and had just reached out to get his mobile from his pocket when Mr Ayiela took off thinking he was reaching for a gun.

A detective privy to the case mentioned: “The guard thought the judge was pulling a gun then took off and reported to the police that Ibrahim wanted to shoot him.”

Sources claim that the two parties reconciled and hence the case withdrawn from the police.

Email your news TIPS to or WhatsApp +254708677607. You can also find us on Telegram through

Written by Jael Keya

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Mombasa’s Moi International Airport Traffic Controller Commits Suicide


Man Beats Sister-in-law to Death Over Plans to Marry ‘Wrong’ Fiance