>> Addressing his supporters for the first time since his defeat in Kenya's presidential election. Opposition leader Rila Odingus spoke in front of thousands at Nairobi's biggest slum, Kibera, on Sunday where he defied international pressure to concede defeat to president Uhuru Kenyatta, instead, urging his supporters to stay away from work on Monday and accusing the government of having plans to rig elections and murder his supporters.
>> International observers have said Tuesday's election was largely fair, but Odinga has continued to dispute the result, sparking deadly clashes between police and civilians in opposition stronghold areas which ignited after Kenyatta's win was confirmed on Friday.
rights group claims there have been at least 24 deaths in election related unrest so far, including that of a nine-year-old girl.
Odinga's NASA coalition claimed on Saturday at least 100 were dead, but offered no proof. By Sunday, the violence had largely abated to the relief of Kenyans who feared a repeat of the carnage that followed 2007's disputed election when 1,200 people were killed. Some Odinga supporters are convinced victory was stolen from them a decade ago, and again in 2013, with both elections marred by irregularities and problems.
Odinga contested both and lost, and his supporters say this time they will not back down.