KIAMBAA, KENYA -- David Ngendo can't forget the day, after Kenya's disputed 2007 elections, when his neighbors stormed his village church with machetes and torched it. Nor can he forget the screams of the women and children who had sought refuge inside. His grandmother and 35 other members of his Kikuyu tribe died, most burned to ashes.
Today, Ngendo and other Kikuyus in this hamlet nestled in the lush Rift Valley are afraid again. On Wednesday, they plan to vote in favor of a proposed new constitution. But his neighbors, from the rival Kalenjin tribe, are against it.
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