U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson on Friday held talks with Kenyan President Uhuru Kenyatta and assured him of Washington's commitment to Kenya on trade and security, a statement said.
Hogaamiyaha Mucaaradka Kenya Mr.Odinga ayaa dhankiisa sheegay in la joogo waqtigii la xalin lahaa dhibaatada ama khilaafka u dhexeeyaa isaga iyo Kenyatta.
It was the first joint public appearance of its kind by the two politicians since 2013.
The leader of the Amani National Congress, an affiliate party of the NASA coalition, said the opposition coalition would not abandon its push for electoral justice and reforms in the country despite the truce by Uhuru and Raila.
Opposition supremo Raila Odinga and his Nakuru ally Koigi wa Wamwere have in most occasions, despite at times taking different political routes, end up in the same political vehicle. "Elections come and go but Kenya remains".
He called Odinga "his brother" on Friday and promised "we will begin a process of bringing our people together" after the elections.
Mr Odinga pressed a lawsuit challenging Mr Kenyatta's victory in last year's August election and the Supreme Court ordered a new election.More news: Opioid overdoes in U.S. increased by 30% in only 14 months
"I can state that the meeting was between two people and does not bear the imprint of NASA summit as it ought to be".
Mudavadi noted that the other three NASA co-principals, himself, Kalonzo Musyoka and Moses Wetangula were "neither aware, briefed, consulted nor invited", to the meeting between Kenyatta and Odinga.
Odinga said: "the conflict is over" and called on the country to "reconcile and move on".
"We refuse to be the leaders under whose watch Kenyans lead into a failed nation. They have successfully engineered this", said Aly Khan Satchu, an independent analyst in Nairobi.
The two - who, after their meeting, appeared together to give separate statements to the press - acknowledged the country was heading in the wrong direction.
With the country at breaking point and growing political and economic injustices reigniting deeply ethnic hatreds, Raila Odinga chose yet again a path he often has: the path of negotiation rather than confrontation to right the wrongs and protects the people from the horrors that this drawn-out, looming conflict posed.