African leaders, former presidents and thousands of Zimbabweans joined at a state funeral for Zimbabwe's founding president, Robert Mugabe.
President Mnangagwa’s office has appointed war veterans and inexperienced lawyers to the bench and other key judicial posts.
Every option is on the table as two presidents fight for legitimacy in Venezuela.
Robert Mugabe is gone, but his lieutenant-turned-foe successor Emmerson Mnangagwa is resisting demands to make public explosive reports, some of which an uncompromising Mugabe kept under lock and key for more than three decades.
What was expected to solve a big problem in Zimbabwe’s election ended up creating a bigger one.
"I say it was a coup d'etat ... We must undo this disgrace," says former Zimbabwean leader Robert Mugabe in his first TV interview since his departure from office last year.
The historic military-backed march marked the end of Robert Mugabe’s 37 year-old rule. And Zimbabwe’s once-feared soldiers shepherded protesters to Harare’s State House, bringing people with different agendas together briefly for a common purpose.
Southern African country's ruling ZANU PF party set to start impeachment proceedings against Robert Mugabe on Tuesday. Zimbabwean army chief welcomes contact between country's president and former VP.
Mugabe, 93, has ruled the southern African nation since independence from Britain in 1980 and wants to seek another five-year term next year, his last under Zimbabwe's constitution.
Zimbabwean police issued an order on Friday barring all protests in the capital Harare, but the opposition says they will still march on Saturday.
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