Advertisement Continue reading the main story Supported by Continue reading the main storyWhat to Know about Uganda’s Presidential Election Voting is underway in the
Uganda’s youth are turning out in force ahead of Thursday’s presidential election, challenging longtime leader Yoweri Museveni.
While elections are one-time events, “democracy is a constant process of deliberation and consultation” where dialogue provides an “important arena for the building of national consensus”, the top UN official in West Africa told the Security Council on Monday.
Beyond the staggering tragedy that is the death and illness of thousands of people the world over, the COVID-19 pandemic
The UN mission in the Central African Republic (CAR) condemned, in the strongest terms, succeeding assaults launched by armed groups in Damara on Saturday and Bangassou on Sunday.
Some 7.4 million people are registered to vote for the new president.
UN 'determined' to help CAR vote on Sunday as rebel alliance resumes march on the capital, Bangui.
shareSharenocloseShare pagelinkCopy linkAbout sharing image copyrightGetty Images With Uganda’s elections due in January, there’s plenty of misinformation being shared in a heated campaign which has seen serious violence. President Yoweri Museveni, in power since
President-elect Joe Biden faces a structural crisis to the liberal international order that will test his ability to restore its global institutions and ensure their survival after he leaves office. The rise of nationalist-populist movements; the growing great power rivalry
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There are indications that President-elect Joe Biden intends to make supporting democracy a key element of his administration’s foreign policy. This is a pragmatic decision based in an understanding of national interest that recognizes that threats to democracy overseas imperil