See here for a review of all violence by years and ethnicity, concentrating on the big 5: Kikuyu, Kalenjin, Luo, Giryama and Turkana
Kenyan Violence by Ethnic Region
Prof. Clionadh Raleigh is Director of ACLED. She is also Senior Professor of Political Geography in the School of Global Studies at the University of Sussex and an external senior researcher at the Peace Research Institute Oslo (PRIO). Prof. Raleigh holds a PhD in Geography from the University of Colorado. Her primary research interests are the dynamics of conflict and violence, focusing in particular on the role of formal and informal political structures. Additional interests include Africa, political geography, social/political consequences of climate change, and GIS/spatial econometrics.
To download all ACLED data for the entire time period of coverage, simply click ‘export’
To download all available ACLED data for a specific time period, simply enter a date range and click ‘export’
Please be aware that ACLED covers over 80 countries, but the period of active coverage differs. For African states, all data are available from January 1st 1997 onwards. For other countries, more recent periods are available and the details for each country can be found here
To download real-time and historical data for specific event types, choose in that category and leave all other categories as they are. All data for that event type will be exported.
To download real-time and historical data for specific actor type or actor, choose in that category and leave all other categories as they are. All data for that event type will be exported.
To download real-time and historical data for specific region, country or location, choose in that category and leave all other categories as they are. All data for that event type will be exported.
By default, the data are exported in a format where each row represents an single event, on a specific day and location and involving distinct actors.
A actor based file has events by single actors, meaning that events are often repeated if two actors are involved. The difference between the two file types is based on whether the data are being used to analyse patterns over time, types of violence, conflict between groups, or locations (which the normal file type is best for), or to analyse actor types or specific actors, when the “actor-based” file is best.
Many guides to, and details of, the data use and coding processes can be found on the resource pages.