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HomeNEWSList of counties where Family members top list of land fraudsters

List of counties where Family members top list of land fraudsters

According to a survey released by the National Crime Research Centre (NCRC), family members deceive the majority of Kenyans involved in land-related transactions.

According to Kenya’s Baseline Study on Land-Related Crimes and Offenses, family members—more especially, those motivated by self-interest—ranked second among those who commit land-related crimes and offenses, making up 39.7% of the total.

The research lists Meru, Murang’a, Laikipia, Taita Taveta, Elgeyo Marakwet, Migori, Nyamira, Garrisa, and Nakuru as counties with high rates of relative-related land fraud.

According to statistics from the NCRC research, land brokers were ranked first; 41.4% of all respondents said they had been duped by this group of operators.

As per the research, there are several more wrongdoers who are involved in the land-buying procedures, such as squatters, surveyors, political leaders, land-buying businesses, land-developers, neighbors, and the Department of Land.

The historic Truth, Justice, and Reconciliation Commission report on the major problems affecting property ownership in the nation revealed, among other things, that state officials were complicit in land-related atrocities, such as forced evictions.

Fake title deeds, removing beacons, trespassing, double allocation, stealing agricultural produce, and forging property documents are just a few of the persistent land ownership difficulties mentioned in the report.

As per the research, there are several more wrongdoers who are involved in the land-buying procedures, such as squatters, surveyors, political leaders, land-buying businesses, land-developers, neighbors, and the Department of Land.

The historic Truth, Justice, and Reconciliation Commission report on the major problems affecting property ownership in the nation revealed, among other things, that state officials were complicit in land-related atrocities, such as forced evictions.

Fake title deeds, removing beacons, trespassing, double allocation, stealing agricultural produce, and forging property documents are just a few of the persistent land ownership difficulties mentioned in the report.

It was found in the report that in certain land cases, the absence of a current landlord is the cause.

The research suggested that landowners should be made aware of the importance of routinely inspecting their

According to the research, landowners ought to be made aware of the importance of regularly inspecting their property to determine boundary beacons and ownership circumstances.

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