Principal caught leaking KCSE paper to  candidates

Principal caught leaking KCSE paper to candidates

Principal caught leaking KCSE paper to candidates

An incident involving teachers from Kisii County’s Gekonge High School has  stained the current Kenya Certificate of Secondary Education (KCSE) exams. The head of the school, Morris Oyugi, along with three other teachers, are being  held on accusations of engaging in improper behavior that has tainted the  examination process.

This gang conducted a covert operation that involved the unlawful duplication of  exam materials, which was discovered by the Directorate of Criminal  Investigations (DCI). The bold way the teachers took the place of dependable school secretaries and  treasurers during the exams—which allowed them to stay hidden on school property—is what distinguishes this incident from others.

Entrusted with the teaching and moral supervision of their students, these  teachers surprisingly obtained exam materials from the distribution center, copied  them at a local elementary school, and gave these illegal copies to gullible  students in the exam room.

One of the teachers involved, Christine Kemunto, went to considerable measures  to pass for a secretary before a careful police inquiry exposed her as a Christian  Religious Education (CRE) teacher. Since teachers are supposed to defend educational values, it is clear that they  have betrayed trust by becoming the architects of deception. Eric Moseti, a math teacher, unexpectedly escaped prosecution by climbing a  fence and taking off after being discovered, giving the already amazing tale a  cinematic touch.

The integrity and reliability of the current KCSE exams are called into question by this audacious escape. The education system is struggling with the pressing need for more security and monitoring as these facts come to light.The event is a sobering reminder of how crucial it is to preserve authenticity and trust in the process of educational assessment. The fallout from this incident will surely reverberate throughout academic institutions, leading to a reassessment of procedures to avoid such flagrant violations in the future.

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