Nairobi: Solution

Solution needed. The answer is LOW.

Archivist's Note: Here is some speculation about how the puzzle might be solved:

Puzzle link goes to a repaired version that fixes the HTML to more closely match the intent of this puzzle. See original. There also exists a file in one of the folders named test which does a different repair, replacing the angle brackets of two of the encoded paragraphs with semicolon and single-quote.

The first bit is a rebus that spells "easy as pie" (E+sea ass pine-NE) and then there is ASCII art of a pie with a slice removed. Then there are some cryptogrammish texts below that. Each one has about 160-190 characters, and each has about 24-27 different symbols (27 only in the last one). It is possible these are cryptograms with spaces and punctuation encoded, but usually an encoded space would stand out more in the distribution than what we have (maximum frequency of any symbol in one of the paragraphs is 23 out of 165, about 14%, a good match for an E but well short of the norm for a space). Also, if punctuation was encoded I would expect each message to end with a rare character, but three of them end with common characters. Maybe there are digits or symbols as part of the content of the messages, not punctuation; perhaps they decode as rebuses.