Carolyn Cole / Los Angeles Times
At a coffee farm in Katata, Kenya, men have taken up arms and launched all-night patrols to protect their homes from attacks by neighboring villagers. The chaos in the nation since last month's presidential election has often been linked to simmering tribal tensions or a political power struggle, but much of Kenya's violence is also rooted in simple economics: competition for land, jobs and business opportunities. Kenyans describe it as a classic struggle between haves and have-nots.
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