The government of Kenya is using a series of religious cultural contrivances to make a point.
In fact, it is using these contrivants to make it appear as if religious culture is being imposed on the entire nation.
These contrivancies are being deployed to mask a deliberate attempt by the government of Kenyan President Uhuru Kenyatta to impose religious values on Kenya.
For example, Kenyans have been using a large number of cultural contriptions to make the point that Kenya’s culture is not that of a country of religious minorities, but rather, that the country is a Christian country.
In the United States, we’ve seen similar efforts by various religious groups to make religious identity seem like an inherent characteristic of the country.
For instance, religious identity has been used as a means to justify discrimination against women and minorities.
This attempt to use religious identity as a way to justify religious oppression is a violation of religious freedom.
Religious freedom is a fundamental human right, and it is protected by the Constitution.
Religious culture contrivings The Kenyan government has employed a variety of cultural-based contrivations in an attempt to make Kenya appear as a Christian nation.
For the sake of fairness, we’ll take a look at these contritions, in order to help explain how they work and why they’re being used.
The most prominent of these contrived contrivisions is a new national religion.
The Kenyan government is using the new religion, “Babylon,” to make its point.
Babylonia is a religious group that was created by an Egyptian court in the early 1900s, and was granted status as a religion by the Kenyan government in 2014.
The name “Baba” means “god” in Hebrew.
Babylonia was founded in 1922 by an Israeli Jewish family who wanted to worship a deity that they believed existed in the sky.
In its first decades of existence, Babyloni worshiped God in a number of different ways, including worshiping the sun, the moon, and the stars.
But the Egyptian court ruled that Babylonis worshiped only one god: Yahweh, the creator and lord of the universe.
Thus, the Egyptian courts ruling that Babylon was a religion was a clear violation of the Egyptian constitution and the international legal principle of separation of religion and state.
The use of the new national god in Kenya is in line with a broader trend in Kenyan culture.
The country has historically been known for its cultural diversity, and religious culture has long been seen as a crucial part of Kenyan culture and identity.
For example, the majority of Kenyan people believe that the world is comprised of two separate worlds, one called the Material World and the other called the Spiritual World.
The material world consists of the physical world, which includes earth, water, and air.
The Spiritual World consists of God, angels, demons, and spirits.
The spiritual world consists, in turn, of the human soul, which is separate from the material world and contains the soul’s feelings, thoughts, emotions, and consciousness.
While this distinction is often made in the West, it’s not unusual in Kenya.
A 2010 Gallup poll found that 83 percent of Kenyan adults felt that the material and spiritual worlds are the same.
This cultural view is a significant indicator of Kenyan beliefs, and has become a part of the way the country views itself.
According to a 2014 Pew Research Center study, there is also widespread dissatisfaction with the government’s policies in Kenya, and a strong sense of political disenfranchisement.
The government is often seen as having no power to change people’s religious beliefs, which have led to widespread dissatisfaction and a sense of disenfranchisemble political power.
This dissatisfaction has led to calls for greater government control over religious matters.
In particular, the recent wave of protests over a proposed constitutional change that would allow for religious groups like Babylons to have full voting rights was viewed as a manifestation of growing political frustration.
As a result, in 2013, Kenya’s government created a committee that was tasked with looking into the possibility of a national religion, with the goal of creating a national religious identity that would be recognized by Kenya’s constitution.
The committee’s report was released in October of 2013, and recommended a “new national religion” that would encompass the entire country.
The report concluded that there were three key areas that the new religious identity should be based on: 1) religion should be recognized as a universal and universal human right; 2) the constitution should recognize the rights of all citizens to worship God; and 3) the Constitution should recognize a plurality of religions, with a “one nation, one religion” principle.
This proposal was met with opposition, and many citizens were skeptical of the proposed new religion.
The new religion’s proposed name, “Yahweh” was chosen to reflect its centrality in the religion, which was deemed