Speaking about the status of the Somalis as refugees, Alfred Mutua, a Kenya government spokesman, said: "The Kenyan government is not aware of any conflict that is posing a danger to the lives of the people of Somalia.
"If you go to Mogadishu today, if you go to Baidoa and others, you're not seeing bodies on the streets, you're seeing people continuing with their daily lives.
"And Somalia has a government - the transitional government of Somalia that is in control of the situation."
One of the lawyers for the deportees, Harun Ndubi, strongly disagrees.
Ndubi said: "The international refugee law, the Geneva convention, has been broken by Kenya. The international human rights law has been broken.
"There is international customer law that has been broken also by the Kenya government taking people ... who are likely to be executed, taking them back, without the judicial process which they are entitled [to] wherever in the world they are."
|Aziza Osman, left, said she had not heard from |
her husband since he was deported
Kenyan Muslims often feel victimised by what the government says is a campaign against terrorism, Adow said.
Aziza and her mother said they have heard no word from their loved ones since their deportation.
They join a lengthening list of people angry and frustrated with their government's actions.