Guinea unpredictable

This item appears on page 19 of the February 2011 issue.
This is subscriber only post.
Get one year of online-only access — only $15!
Below is a sample of the article.
Please login or subscribe to ITN to read the entire post.

If you would like to read an issue from the archives that is free to nonsubscribers click here.

At press time, although Guinea has been relatively calm since the interim government declared a state of emergency on Nov. 18 to deter violence and protests following the disputed Nov. 7 presidential election, large crowds of demonstrators have continued to block major intersections throughout the capital, pelting passing vehicles with rocks. Also, an upsurge in property crime resulted in the issuance of a curfew from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m.

Please login or subscribe to ITN to read the entire post.

At press time, although Guinea has been relatively calm since the interim government declared a state of emergency on Nov. 18 to deter violence and protests following the disputed Nov. 7 presidential election, large crowds of demonstrators have continued to block major intersections throughout the capital, pelting passing vehicles with rocks. Also, an upsurge in property crime resulted in the issuance of a curfew from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m.