Fundisho kutokana na matokeo ya uchaguzi wa raisi ivory coast


JF-Expert Member
Mar 8, 2006
1. Wametangazwa maraisi wawili kuwa kila mmoja ameshinda; mmoja 54% na mwingine 51%.

2. Kila mmoja amekushaapa kama Raisi wa Ivory Coast.

3. Kila mmoja yuko kwenye harakati za kuteua baraza lake la mawaziri na kuunda serikali yake.

Kweli nchi za kiafrika zinataka kufanya uchaguzi au tunaharibu tuu rasilimali za nchi kwa chaguzi ambazo matokeo yake hayahitajiki? Ni lazima kufuata mfumo huu wa kujifanya tunafuata demokrasia wakati ni upotezaji tuu wa rasilimali za nchi? Kwa nini tusirudishe tawala za machief, watemi na mangi?

Raia Fulani

JF-Expert Member
Mar 12, 2009
Nimegundua pia kuwa tume huru si suluhisho. Kama tume inamtangaza mpinzani kushinda then mahakama ya katiba inatengua tufanyeje?


JF-Expert Member
Mar 8, 2006
Mr. Ouattara submitted a rival oath to undertake the presidency and said he would start a parallel government.
The Constitutional Council, which has the final word on the poll and is headed by an ally of Mr. Gbagbo, cancelled hundreds of thousands of votes in Ouattara strongholds, on grounds of intimidation and fraud by rebel soldiers who run them, and declared Mr. Gbagbo the winner.
The election result had been certified by U.N. peacekeeping envoy to Ivory Coast Y.J. Choi, who received copies of the count from almost every polling station.
Mr. Choi said that even if all the allegations of fraud were true, they still could not have changed the result announced by the election commission.
The resulting dispute appears to have scuppered efforts to re-unify the country.
Small-scale protests and tyre-burning broke out on Saturday in several towns, including the largest city, Abidjan, and in Bouake in the north.
New Forces rebel commander Cherif Ousmane warned that his followers would "not rest for long without doing something" about Mr. Gbagbo if he continues to hold power. He did not specify what that would entail.
The poll was meant to unite Ivory Coast after a 2002-2003 war left it's north in rebel hands, but that now appears unlikely.
At least 15 people have been killed in election-related violence.
"Thabo Mbeki is expected around 9:30 (a.m.)," South African ambassador to Ivory Coast Zodwa Lallie told Reuters by phone.
Ms. Lallie said the main aim of Mbeki's visit was to seek a peaceful resolution to the row, noting similarities with Kenya's election in 2007, in which a disputed result quickly degenerated into ethnic bloodshed that killed at least 1,300 people and displaced hundreds of thousands.
"A situation like Rwanda or Kenya would be a nightmare, which we are working tirelessly to avoid," she said.
South Africa has not come out as strongly against Mr. Gbagbo as many other countries. Mr. Mbeki has been involved in previous efforts to resolve the country's conflict.
Mr. Gbagbo has controlled the world's top cocoa grower for a decade but now faces international isolation and possibly sanctions, after his win was rejected by the United States, the United Nations, France, the European Union, the African Union and West African bloc ECOWAS.
The United Nations has taken the unusually bold step of declaring Ouattara the winner and refusing to recognise Mr. Gbagbo.
The International Monetary Fund said on Friday it would not recognise his presidency unless the U.N. did – a factor that could dash hopes for relief of $3 billion in debt.
Mr. Gbagbo's swearing-in was broadcast live on state TV and the head of the armed forces declared his continued allegiance to him the day before. Most diplomats boycotted the ceremony.
Diplomats from Angola, a longtime Gbagbo ally, and Lebanon, which has a large expatriate community in Ivory Coast, were the exceptions.
After the electoral commission announced provisional results giving Mr. Ouattara a win with 54.1 percent of the vote, several foreign broadcast media were taken off the air for their Ivory Coast audiences.
The crisis in Ivory Coast, once West Africa's brightest economic star, pushed futures prices up 2.41 percent on Friday, and forced up the risk premium on Ivory Coast's $2.3 billion Eurobond. It yielded 11.67 percent, from below 10 percent after the first election round.

Source: World - The Globe and Mail

Ronal Reagan

JF-Expert Member
Nov 4, 2010
It's expected take our brothers back to square one. Africa can't be more ashamed. I so far remember only two "elections" in Botwsana and SA. The rest (roughly in 30yrs of multipartism) is nothing short of craps. So they now pull it down, torn's devastation.

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