Tsvangirai to announce reforms his party wants to enable free and fair elections tomorrow


Movement for Democratic Change leader Morgan Tsvangirai will launch his party’s Without Reform No Elections (WReNE) document tomorrow.

His spokesman Luke Tamborinyoka said the document spells out the reforms that are necessary for Zimbabwe to carry out elections that will not be contested.

The MDC has challenged all elections held since it was formed in 1999- the 2000 parliament elections, the 2002 presidential elections, the 2005 parliamentary elections, the 2008 harmonised elections and the 2013 elections.

Tsvangirai’s document launch comes only four days after former Vice-President Joice Mujuru unveiled her party manifesto, which the MDC-T says was copied from their own programmes- Juice and ART.


Full statement

Wednesday, 09 September 2015

 MDC WReNE (Without Reforms No Election) launch Invite

President Tsvangirai will tomorrow officially launch the document that outlines the specific reforms that the MDC is demanding ahead of the next election.  At the last congress in October 2014, the MDC resolved not to participate in any election in the absence of comprehensive reforms  that will guarantee a truly free, fair and credible election.

Tomorrow at 5pm at the Anglican Cathedral in Harare, President Tsvangirai will launch WReNE (Without Reforms No Elections), the document that outlines the specific areas that need to be addressed if Zimbabwe is to hold polls that do not breed a contested outcome.

The crisis we are currently facing as a country has its genesis in the stolen election of July 2013. We must vaccinate the next election against the vagaries of theft and subversion of the people's will.

All are invited.


Luke Tamborinyoka

Presidential Spokesperson and Director of Communications

Movement for Democratic Change


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Charles Rukuni
The Insider is a political and business bulletin about Zimbabwe, edited by Charles Rukuni. Founded in 1990, it was a printed 12-page subscription only newsletter until 2003 when Zimbabwe's hyper-inflation made it impossible to continue printing.


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