It's been a wildly winding road toward the establishment of a functional government in Kenya.
As Kenyans watch the post-election confusion and violence in Zimbabwe, things are not much brighter at home. Although there are agreements in principle on powersharing in Kenya, the actual act of sharing power seems to be difficult.
The sticking point in the current round of difficulties is the size of the shared cabinet and which party will control which portoflios.
But a meeting on Sunday to finalize the details over five key posts broke down. The questions were over who will run Foreign Affairs, Cabinet Affairs, Local Government, Transport and Energy. The parties did not agree and this week, Kenyans are back to: Cabinet, question mark.
As the leaders retreated from face-to-face talks to memos and envoys, protests in a few isolated parts of Kenya turned violent yesterday. Once again, PNU is pointing to the constitution while ODM is protesting that Kibaki's party must abide by the deal signed a month ago. PNU is threatening to dissolve parliament and call for new elections.
As in February, international figures are making public statements calling for a resolution to the dispute.
The Kenyan shilling is falling against the dollar. In a country where inflation is ongoing - where a cabbage that cost 20 shillings in December is now selling for 60 - the political instability is bad news for Kenyans.
If you want to keep track of what kind of agreements have been made, and the reconciliation efforts, here is the site to visit.