MDC ‘Invites’ ZANU PF, Khupe To It’s Elective Congress

The MDC party led by Nelson Chamisa has “invited” the ruling ZANU PF party and the Thokozani Khupe-led MDC-T for its elective Congress set for May 24 to 26.

The party has vowed to go ahead with its Congress in spite of a High Court ruling voiding  Chamisa’s authority over the party.

The invitation was revealed by the party’s organising secretary, Amos Chibaya, during a media briefing in Harare on Friday. Said Chibaya:

We invited all political parties in Zimbabwe, Zanu PF included.

We also invited war veterans, the likes of Cde (Victor) Matemadanda and company.

We also invited chiefs through honourable Chief Charumbira, the president of the Chiefs’ Council.

She (Khupe) was invited because she belongs to MDC-T.

MDC spokesperson Jacob Mafume corroborated Chibaya’s claims. He said:

We know that Zanu PF likes to peep; it is a peeping Tom. We know that even if we had not invited them, they would be there. So we have invited them. The organising secretary can confirm.

The MDC faces a real existential threat after the High Court last week ruled that the current leadership is illegitimate and should let Thokozani Khupe, former deputy Prime Minister, to take over the reins of the party pending the holding of an extraordinary Congress.

More: NewZimbabwe.com

Amos ChibayaChief CharumbiraMDC-T

Amos Chibaya is a Zimbabwean politician who was once a member of parliament for Mkoba constituency. Read More About Amos Chibaya

Fortune Charumbira is a traditional leader in Zimbabwe and the current President of the Chief's Council. He was inaugurated as the substantive Chief Charumbira on 24 May 2000.In October 2018 Fortune Charumbira was elected unopposed as vice president of the Pan-African Parliament (PAP) Bureau, representing... Read More About Chief Charumbira

The Movement for Democratic Change - Tsvangirayi (MDC-T) formerly just the Movement for Democratic Change (MDC) is the main opposition party in Zimbabwe formed in an era of economic melt down and political unrest in 1999. The party was part of Zimbabwe's Government of National... Read More About MDC-T

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