Prominent political digital media strategist Pauline Njoroge has recently come forward with astonishing allegations, revealing that she was approached by senior individuals within the government with an enticing offer of Sh500,000 per month to switch allegiances.

Responding to fellow politician Silas Jakakimba's claims about the financial state of the nation, Pauline questioned the origins of such funds in the midst of a deepening financial crisis.

In a surprising twist, Pauline not only refuted Jakakimba's assertions but also shed light on a clandestine offer made by Jakakima and individuals holding high-ranking positions within the government.

Expressing her disbelief, she confronted Jakakimba, asking him how he and his "very senior friends in government" could offer her such a lucrative sum when the country was supposedly mired in a financial hole.

"My brother @silasjakakimba, you are here claiming how the previous regime left a big financial hole which Ruto is trying to fix, yet last week you and your very senior friends is government were offering me Ksh 500,000 per month to cross over? Where was that money going to come from if the country is in a financial hole?" she posed.

Jakakimba had previously criticized the previous regime for leaving behind an enormous financial burden that  President William Ruto was attempting to rectify.

He pointed out that the servicing of the unsustainable debt burden has already led to significant debt distress for the country.

With a considerable portion of the national revenue dedicated to servicing debts, the consequences of defaulting on matured loans loom over the nation.

"Servicing of the unsustainable Debt Burden left by former regime has occasioned a huge debt distress on the country. A larger chunk of revenues go into debt service - and as you know, most of these loans matured earlier this year. You know the consequences to the country that come with default of matured loans," Jakakimba told Pauline.

Apart from sparking widespread public concern, and highlighting the urgent need for transparency and accountability within the government, Pauline's revelation has added another layer of complexity to the ongoing debate over the country's financial situation.

It not only raises questions about the sincerity of government officials but also draws attention to the intricacies surrounding the allocation of funds in a time of supposed financial hardship.