Kenya's opposition leader has rejected United States advice to cancel a planned mock inauguration of him as president, saying he does not recognise the legitimacy of President Uhuru Kenyatta.
Kenya's opposition Nasa will in the next two days give an update of its programme of action leading up to the swearing-in of its leader Raila Odinga as the "people's president".
"The United States also urges Opposition leaders to work within Kenya's laws to pursue the reforms they seek and to avoid extra constitutional actions such as the proposed "inauguration ceremony" on December 12", the USA embassy said in a statement.
Muigai cited the Constitution which prescribes death as the punishment for treason. "It is high treason of the persons involved and any other person facilitating that process", he noted.
Mr Odinga said the government owes an apology to all families whose loved ones were felled by police bullets.
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"The People's Assembly is an institution totally unknown to the constitution of Kenya and totally unknown to the County Governments Act".
Raila Odinga (third left) and other Nasa leaders attend prayers for people who were killed during post-poll chaos at the City Mortuary in Nairobi.
Odinga boycotted that vote, saying reforms needed to avoid "illegalities and irregularities" had not been made. Kenyatta won with over 98 percent of the votes and was inaugurated last week.
"We are saddened and shocked at the silence of our so-called friends of Kenya, who have never condemned the wanton killing of citizens, yet you have the audacity to come and advise us to forget and move on", he said. "Which constitution, my foot", Odinga told reporters in Nairobi.