In a country where digital printing has long been part of the fabric of life, it is the first time that the technology has been available to the masses.

Kenyans, the country’s largest and fastest-growing diaspora, can now buy their goods digitally.

In a country that has long relied on printed material, it’s a remarkable development.

But the digital revolution has also changed the face of manufacturing.

With the rise of e-commerce, the impact of digital printing is felt across industries, not just those that use paper for printing.

It was a trend that would make the likes of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and his digital printing business, Foursquare, blush.

But it’s also made the printing business a target of the countrys digital security authorities.

They say they are seeing more and more counterfeits.

The digital printing industry is booming, but the threat is that digital printing could be used to manufacture counterfeit products.

“There is a real danger of digital counterfeiting of printouts, especially if the printers are using the technology to print the counterfeit,” said Joseph Chizek, a Kenyan lawyer who specializes in counterfeiting and piracy cases.

“In order to stop it, you have to get involved in the supply chain.”

Digital printing, the technology that allows a digital copy of an object to be created, was invented by British businessman Paul Waggoner in the 1970s.

He patented the technology in 1976, and it quickly spread throughout the manufacturing world.

Today, Waggoni is a global icon.

He has more than 100,000 employees worldwide and is worth an estimated $5.6 billion.

But he is also a fugitive, accused of fraud and money laundering, in Kenya and elsewhere.

Waggoni, who is currently in jail, was found dead in a police station in Nairobi, Kenya, in December.

He was found in a cell with a needle in his arm.

Police said he had been using a syringe to inject the substance, which was later identified as fentanyl, into his body.

Wagoni is now charged with drug trafficking and conspiracy to commit murder.

Waggonis death sparked a debate about the dangers of digital manufacturing.

But Kenyatta’s government has pushed back against that, saying the technology is being used to make things that don’t exist, and that the use of it to print counterfeit goods is a serious concern.

“The concern is that we are taking counterfeit goods to the point where they are being sold in Kenya, and people are being caught,” said Yvonne Omori, the chief minister of Kenya.

Kenya’s digital printing and distribution system is also being tested in the country.

In a bid to ensure the safety of the people who use it, a team of about 15 people is testing the system on a limited number of printing presses and equipment.

The testing is expected to last about three months.

The process involves removing parts of the printing process that are not needed for printing, and installing new parts on them.

For example, some printers only use ink cartridges.

It’s a process that requires special equipment.

In addition, some printing presses are designed to operate in extreme temperatures.

It has been proposed that the machines be able to print products that would not withstand extreme temperatures in the air.

The team is also testing a system called the K-Print, which will print on a microchip.

The microchip, which is a small piece of silicon that acts like a printing paper, can be attached to a printer’s press and is able to process any ink the printer uses, instead of using ink cartridges that can only be recycled.

The printers used by Kenyats printers are now being manufactured in other countries and the company is now working to ship them to the United States, said Chizeker.

Kenyatta has been criticized for its slow pace of digital development.

The countrys central bank has warned of the risks of digital piracy, but its leaders have not been willing to take action.