How the African nation's first lady, Grace Mugabe, successfully led a campaign to oust Vice President Joice Mujuru, the woman whom many believed would be its next president.
As his country teeters on the brink of collapse, Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe and his information minister, Sikhanyiso Ndlovu, are pointing fingers at the U.K. as the source of the recent cholera outbreak that has killed hundreds in the African nation.
Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe, pictured, was still ensconced in a Harare hotel with opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai on Monday in an attempt to work out some kind of power-sharing arrangement with his rival for the presidency in this year's protracted and controversial election process. But after a weekend of intense talks, nobody had signed on any dotted lines.
If Zimbabwe's Thug-for-Life Robert Mugabe had any worry about the reception he would face at the African Union summit at Egypt's Sharm el-Sheikh resort on Monday, he can exhale. Mugabe received a leader's welcome and only modest challenge as he sailed through his first international meeting since being reinstalled as Zimbabwean president after a sham election. Updated
In a gruesome killing spree that morbidly illustrates the ongoing election crisis in Zimbabwe, militia members apparently supporting President Robert Mugabe mutilated and killed four young men, three of whom were identified as activists for the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC), the rival party to Mugabe's Zanu (PF) group. The fourth happened to be at the wrong place at the wrong time and didn't know Zanu (PF)'s secret handshake, so to speak.