Election results in the Democratic Republic of Congo have been reinstated and officials said they do not know when they will be ready.
The Election Commission of India (Cine) on Sunday said that the tablet sheet is slowly running and therefore it is not possible to release the specified results. Seni's head Corneli Nanga said: "We request the patient to take the time to integrate all our data to the nation."
Members of the Opposition and observers said that it may be late for the Congo government to end the project to eliminate elections. Although President Joseph Kabbila was not able to stand again, however, since 2001 he had been constitutionally implementing two conditions and came into power since 2001, his subsequent successor, Imanual Ramzza's Shaadri is widely seen as puppet, where the squabbles will run till 2023 Then again
On Friday, Donald Trump said that in response to the possibility of a violent demonstration of Democratic Republic of violence in the December 30, 2018 election, "80 U.S. military personnel were deployed to Geben."
In a letter to Congress leaders written in the US The President said, the US There were employees for the protection of citizens and embassy, but "to pursue the interests of the United States national security and foreign policy" there, and added that they would be there until the DRC safety status is seen. They are not stable enough – and they can be used more if needed. US on Thursday People tried to weaken democracy or threatened sanctions against those who threatened peace and stability.
On Saturday, a powerful body of the Catholic Church in the DRC warned that Senna did not provide temporary results "corresponding to voting truth".
The church had earlier claimed that there was a clear winner of the election and that Cineyas called for "true" results, signaling to be released – even though she did not say directly – that she had lost her sonhood. Polling before the election suggested that opposition candidate Martin Feuulu was moving ahead with a huge margin.
Government spokesman, Lambert Mende said that if the election is not satisfied with the results declared by the Election Commission, the Church could go to courts. "We are not here in the Vatican, we are in Congo and there is a law that determines how it is done," he said.
On Friday, Kabila met the Secretary General of the Church, Donatine Nashol and the delegation of priests. According to Nashol, Kabila said that she would "leave the country united and peacefully".
In the Human Rights Watch report published on Saturday, many details were given about irregularities and repression of voting rights. The group suggests that many polling booths on Kinshasa were closed suddenly, people were stopped polling, others opened late, and voters were suffering using new electronic machines, in which thousands were killed. The government has not ruled out that it has affected Internet shutdown.
HRW said observers were blocked to vote for many polling stations and armed men in the North Kivu province.
Ida Sauer, deputy director of HRW's Africa Division, urged South Africa to force a serious diplomat to lead the DRC leadership, to ensure that the results of the actual election results are published. The African Union and the South African Development Community are on the ground but have yet to make strong statements; Later the election was called "well-managed and easy".
Eastern cities of Beni and Butbona were not allowed to vote in elections – after the winner's announcement, their "voting" will be held in March, thus giving divorce to more than one million voters. According to UN Radio Station Radio Okami, at least 43 people were arrested in the exhibit of Beni last week.
According to African privacy, hundreds of thousands of soldiers on the streets of Kinshasa are former members of Rwanda's confirmed M23, who are the rebel group charged with many war crimes, including rape, execution and recruitment of child soldiers. Rwanda's Paul Kagam has been asked to support the selection of Shabiriy's clan because he believes that he is the best way to control the conflict on the country's border.