Dozens of people have been killed and hundreds jailed since Juan Orlando Hernandez was declared the winner of the November 26 run-off election.
A November vote which was marred by accusations of electoral fraud sparks protests in Honduras as the country prepares for a national strike ahead of the inauguration ceremony for President Juan Orlando Hernandez.
Tens of thousands of people supporting the Opposition Alliance Against the Dictatorship protested calling for opposition leader Salvador Nasralla, to be named the election winner as they believe the vote was fraudulent.
Salvador Nasralla conceded shortly after Honduras' key ally Washington endorsed President Juan Orlando Hernandez's re-election, following a month of sometimes deadly street clashes.
The United States appears to endorse a win for President Juan Orlando Hernandez, a 49-year-old conservative, as a senior US State Department official says Washington so far has not seen anything that alters the final result of the vote.
Following a disputed election victory, Honduran President Juan Orlando Hernandez calls on the opposition to hold talks with his government. But the opposition is demanding a new vote, backed by the Organization of American States.
Honduras President Juan Orlando Hernandez was declared the winner of the disputed presidential election held in late November. But the opposition is calling 'fraud', and the Organization of American States wants a re-run.
In a partial recount of 4,753 ballot boxes, the conservative Hernandez won 50.1 percent of the votes, against some 31.5 percent for his rival Salvador Nasralla.
The 26 November general election has plunged the country into a political crisis following claims of fraud from the opposition candidate Nasralla and violence on the streets.
Opposition demands a full recount of votes in a presidential election held a week ago that has triggered a crisis amid claims of fraud and street protests in Honduras.
The controversial election results in Honduras threaten to derail the positive developments the country has experienced in recent years.
Former Bolivian President Jorge Quiroga and head of the OAS mission to Honduras says that electoral authorities should carry out a wider recount after a ballot count pointed to a win for incumbent Juan Orlando Hernandez.
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