The sports category has moved to a new website.

Pastor Ng'ang'a warns wife against spying on his phone

Pastor Ng'ang'a expressed that his wife should refrain from checking his phone since she has her own.

Pastor James Ng'ang'a and his wife  Loise Murugi

A video featuring Pastor James Ng'ang'a issuing a stern warning to his wife, Loise Murugi, about going through his phone has elicited a range of reactions.

During his sermon, he made it abundantly clear that his wife must be prepared to face the consequences should she dare to lay a finger on his phone.

"Ukigusa simu yangu wewe mke wangu, ujipange na hio mambo. Usiniletee mambo ya ujinga. Wewe uko na simu yako, mimi nimeshika yako?" Ng'ang'a questioned.


He went on to explain that if she notices that someone has called him, she should dial the number and ask the person directly, emphasising that the question should not be directed to Ng'ang'a.

He stressed that merely living with someone doesn't confine him to a prison and clarified that he doesn't tamper with other people's phones.

He went on to explain that, on the other hand, he doesn't go through his wife's phone because he isn't the type of husband who invades his wife's privacy.

According to him, he doesn't feel the need to investigate everyone in her phone because if she wants to be involved with other men, she will do so regardless.


A viral clip featuring Neno Evangelism Pastor James Ng'ang'a explaining why he chose to marry a younger wife has gained widespread attention.

In the video, Ng'ang'a emphasised the importance of marriage. He went on to compare single individuals who live alone to people with mental health issues.

"For those who are not yet married, get married quickly and stop this nonsense. You are going to live alone in your house like a mad person," he exclaimed.


Ng'ang'a further advised people to marry whomever they wish since a wife belongs to her husband.

He disclosed that many fellow men of God disapproved of his marriage to a younger, attractive woman, but he paid no heed to their criticisms.

"When I married my wife, church elders said I was marrying a young girl. They criticised me, saying she was very young. But my wife is mine, not the entire country's. I inquired whether she is meant for consumption or for sale. If she's young, she's mine. I cannot choose to marry older women. You can't purchase old cows like these," he humorously remarked.


"A wife is not God's; she belongs to me. Now, I would have taken up cattle like these and started using blood pressure medications. Due to the cold weather in Nairobi, we would have to warm ourselves beside a fire and probably end up dying there," Ng'ang'a said.

He emphasised that one's wife belongs to them and not to God, encouraging people to use affectionate nicknames when referring to their wives.

However, he pointed out that when apologising to their wives, men should refrain from kneeling. Instead, they should express their apologies by presenting gifts as a way of making amends.


Eyewitness? Submit your stories now via social or: