Detectives detained the woman who had been using the mobile phone for approximately a month, and then they lured the four suspects to a central location. The woman was then urged to get in touch with the seller of the item.
When the man who gave her the device was questioned about where he got it, he replied that a fellow he knew well gave it to him.
The investigator said that after tracking the phone’s transfer of ownership following Mr. Musyoka’s passing, the first individual to pick it up claimed to have picked it up in Nairobi’s Umoja estate. Police are still looking for information on how the phone came to be use.
When he vanished at Mihang’o, Utawala, the police reported that his cellphone had gone off an hour later.
hacked phone’s security code
The four accused were detained on Tuesday evening before being arraigned on Wednesday morning at Makadara Law Courts. They will be held for 14 days while investigations are conducted, according to court orders issued by Detective Inspector Anderson Miriti of the Embakasi DCI office.
According to preliminary investigations, the suspects obtained the aforementioned mobile phone the day Mr. Mbolu was reported missing and turned off the phone’s applications, he testified in court.
One of the suspects, a technician who repairs mobile phones, according to Mr. Miriti, also cracked the phone’s password for his cronies.
they vanished without a trace
Three days after Kenyans went to the polls for the General Election, on Friday, August 12, IEBC head Wafula Chebukati made the first public disclosure of Mr. Musyoka’s disappearance. During the process of verifying the presidential election results, Mr. Chebukati made the statement in the Bomas of Kenya.
Mr. Musyoka vanished on Thursday at 9 a.m. at the city’s East Africa School of Aviation, where the presidential election results were being counted.
kept as a captive
Shadrack Kiprop Rutto, the commander of the Loitokitok Police Department, noted that the body appeared fresh, indicating that Musyoka had likely been killed not long ago. The fact that Mr. Musyoka’s body had not rotted and was still whole despite being in an animal corridor in the forest led police to conclude that he was probably kept in captivity before being killed.
“We believe the victim was killed after being held captive by his abusers for a few days following his disappearance. If the body had been abandoned the day he vanished, it would have started to rot or be eaten by animals, according to Mr. Kiprop.
A lack of physical harm. He had mostly intact internal organs, according to her.