You're assuming that Manangoi did miss his tests 'innocently', which is not what the AIU concluded, and is contrary to reasoning behind the three missed whereabouts rule.
If the two cases were the same, Kisorio would have dodged his tests, received a two year ban, accepted the blame for missing his tests, and had doping apologists like you here defending him against accusations of doping, and Jonathan Gault praising him.
Instead, he not only accepted his guilt of doping, but admitted that doping was widespread in Kenya - something that was still not clear back then (because of lack of testing), but at 100+ Kenyan positives later is now (aside from a few shills and apologists here on LetsDope).
I've assumed nothing. On the contrary, I've rejected assumptions lacking any specific basis in fact or evidence.
I have only stated what the facts are, and what is not fact.
The AIU made no conclusions about the intent and motivation for the missed tests, and did not infer that the missed tests were intentional, nor did they infer the involvement of any banned substances.
Manangoi and Kisiorio are the same in the sense that they both accepted their guilt for the offense for which they were busted, unlike Coleman, who blamed the system.
In fact, Manangoi accepted the blame completely, not pointing fingers at others, whereas Kisorio shared the blame by also pointing fingers at doctors.
This is deserving of praise. I note that Kirsorio did not confess to other offenses for which he was not busted.
I fully agree with you.