Stories about Elections from November, 2015
How committed is Japanese Prime Minister Abe Shinzo to Japan's national defense, and what does that mean for the country's Constitution?
Haitians are claiming that the results of the country's recent elections are a sham, staging massive street protests that are quickly turning violent.
Greek netizens mock the country's chief opposition party, New Democracy, for failing to hold internal party elections, leading to a fiasco with hilarious online reactions.
About 10 percent of the winners in the election in Myanmar are former political dissidents who spent time in prison.
The campaigns have already exposed divisions in society, as President Museveni pushes to extend his presidency past a quarter century.
"...if the Burundian population remains poor, with all of the problems that come with a large population and a small territory, the country will always have violent cycles."
Four other Tanzanians have been arrested and charged for political comments they made using the messaging service WhatsApp.
"My Burmese friends who have voted are proudly sharing photos of their ink-stained fingers... You might say, today the Burmese people give the old regime the finger!"
Myanmar's November 8 election is the country's second general election after the military-backed government implemented political reforms in 2010.
Sunday's election in Azerbaijan was not really an election and the new parliament is not really a parliament, but the ruling family cares little for such niceties.
At the second time of asking Turkey's ruling party the AKP have recovered their treasured parliamentary majority. What will they do with it now?
Turkey waits on the result of its second general election in the space of five months, with President Erdogan's AKP party desperate to reclaim a majority.