This book analyses the prospects and impediments of power sharing in the management of ethnopolitical conflicts in Post-Cold War Kenya. It demonstrates important links between politics, resource control, and ethnopolitical conflicts in the country. It posits that the concentration and centralization of power as is the case in the Kenyan constitution, has often contributed to dissatisfaction, especially among the politically and economically marginalized groups. The book supports a power-sharing arrangement as the most appropriate form of government to address ethnopolitical conflicts in the multi-ethnic Kenyan state. Such a power-sharing arrangement would facilitate the inclusion of all ethnic groups in government, thereby helping to create better understanding among the Kenyan communities.