Namibians Go to Polls in Most Competitive Election Yet
Ever since Namibia's first post-independence elections in 1994, it has never been difficult to predict the ruling Swapo party would win a comfortable two-thirds majority in the National Assembly and that its presidential candidate would perform at a similar level. But as Namibians go to the polls on November 27 to elect a new president and parliament, "a stumbling economy, a surprise presidential candidate, and a major corruption scandal have combined to make these elections Namibia's most competitive yet," writes Graham Hophood for African Arguments.
An Interesting Election, At Last
African Arguments, 21 November 2019
A 62-year-old dentist and Icelandic corruption scandal have injected some unpredictability into a usually predictable contest. Read more »
Swapo Battles the Elements in Election
ISS, 26 November 2019
Of all the former liberation movements in Southern Africa, which include those in South Africa, Zimbabwe and Mozambique, the South West Africa People's Organisation (SWAPO) has… Read more »
People standing in line at the Erongo Regional office to get their duplicate voter cards.
Namibia votes in a general election on November 27, at a time the ruling Swapo has been shaken by the scandal where two cabinet ministers resigned after they were accused of ... Read more »