As of Friday morning, there have been more than 4,000 suspected cases, including 58 confirmed cases and 25 cholera-related deaths, WHO said
Mnangagwa was inaugurated three weeks ago, following a court decision upholding his disputed election victory.
Zimbabwean President, Emmerson Mnangagwa, on Thursday re-appointed his two vice, Constantino Chiwenga and Kembo Mohadi.
Remi Aboderin, the Secretary, Nigeria Boxing Board of Control, on Wednesday said the organisation was supporting Nigeria’s cruiserweight boxer, Tony Salam, to defeat Chomunorwa “Sting’’ Gonorenda of Zimbwabwe.
In a unanimous ruling of the nine judges of the country’s top court, Chief Justice Luke Malaba said opposition leader, Nelson Chamisa, had failed to prove allegations of fraud during the presidential vote.
In a unanimous ruling of the nine judges of the country’s top court, Chief Justice Luke Malaba said opposition leader Nelson Chamisa had failed to prove allegations of fraud during the presidential vote.
Police sealed off the headquarters of Zimbabwe’s main opposition party and troops cleared the streets of the capital on Thursday, one day after protests over a disputed presidential election ended in deadly violence.
Zimbabweans voted on Monday in the first election since the removal of former president Robert Mugabe.
Zimbabwe will choose a new president and members of parliament on July 30 in the first election since Robert Mugabe was forced to resign after a de facto army coup late 2017.
Mugabe was originally scheduled to appear before the mines committee on May 9, which would have been his first public appearance since he was ousted in November, but the invitation letter had never been sent.
The proposal came in a letter dated May 15, to Secretary-General, Patricia Scotland from Zimbabwe’s President, Emmerson Mnangagwa.
Mnangagwa took over from long-time ruler Robert Mugabe last November after the 94-year-old leader was forced to resign following a de facto military coup.
Vice President, Constantino Chiwenga, accused the nurses of staging a “politically motivated” walkout and said they would be replaced by retired and unemployed staff.
Among the notable invited observers are the EU and the U.S, which have not observed Zimbabwe’s elections since 2002, when relations soured over alleged human rights abuses by Harare.
The strike crippled service delivery at public hospitals with some major departments at the hospitals being completely shut down.