CAIRO (AP) — Rival Libyan officials on Sunday resumed talks in the Egyptian capital, the latest U.N.-led efforts to agree on constitutional amendments for elections as the North African nation again finds itself at a political impasse.Twelve lawmakers from Libya’s east-based parliament and 11 from the High Council of State, an advisory body from western Libya, were attending the Cairo-hosted talks, said Abdullah Bliheg, the parliament’s spokesman.The U.N. special adviser on Libya, Stephanie Williams, said the talks aim at addressing core challenges — including the political system, eligibility criteria, and a timeline for elections. She advised the attendees that they have until May 28 to come with an agreement.“This session constitutes your last chance to provide a credible response to the expectations of the Libyan people and make concrete progress on these issues,” she said.The first round of the talks
European stability was the focus of many of the congratulatory messages sent to President Macron after his re-election.
The postponement risks further destabilizing the oil-rich North African country, which has been mired in divisions and violence in the
Gambian voters will head to the polls on Saturday in the first presidential election in 27 years that does
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KAMPALA – Uganda’s government restored some internet access Monday after a five-day blackout during last week’s election that saw President
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The UN chief on Wednesday issued a call for an “inclusive, transparent and peaceful” election process across Uganda, a day ahead of the polls opening.
Advertisement Continue reading the main story Supported by Continue reading the main storyUganda Opposition Candidate, Citing Abuses, Petitions International Court The leading opposition presidential