Zimbabwe's President Robert Mugabe has resigned, ending his 37-year rule of the country.Read the full story ›
It is not clear how long impeachment would take, though the ruling party has said it could vote Robert Mugabe out as early as Wednesday.Read the full story ›
The statement by Emmerson Mnangagwa, who was dismissed earlier this month, added to immense pressure on 93-year-old Mr Mugabe to resign.Read the full story ›
A former ally of Robert Mugabe and for years his enforcer, the man known as 'the crocodile' may soon take his boss' job.Read the full story ›
The rambling speech came just hours after the country's ruling party voted to sack Mr Mugabe as their leader.Read the full story ›
The President's normally slavish sycophants are expected to remove him as party leader ahead of new exit talks with the army.Read the full story ›
Thousands of people have gathered in Harare as Zimbabweans prepare to protest against the rule of Robert Mugabe.Read the full story ›
- Video report by ITV News Correspondent Martin Geissler
There is nowhere in Zimbabwe more eager to see the end of Robert Mugabe's rule than Matabeleland, on the border with Botswana.
In 1983 an uprising there was crushed with terrible brutality by President Mugabe's hand-picked Fifth Brigade, resulting in the massacre of an estimated 20,000 people.
One woman told how her 13-year-old son was beaten to death by soldiers who also shot her husband and neighbour.
"If Mugabe doesn't leave, I don't know what I'll do. I might hang myself, I have nowhere to go," she said.
Yet the people of Matabeleland do not want Mr Mugabe's likely successor, fired vice-president Emmerson Mnangagwa in charge either, they fear him.
Mr Mnangagwa was in charge of the troops in the region during the massacre.
Yet for a younger generation born after the massacre, they hope whoever is president, employment, development and education will all improve.