Guyana is a small country of about 200,000 people and has an electoral system that has been around for about three decades.
Guyana has the highest voter turnout of any country in the world and the highest number of people voting at an election.
But for the past eight years, it has been plagued by allegations of election fraud.
This election was the first to be contested by women in Guyana since 1980, when a man named Paul Lekha was elected prime minister.
Lekha’s win was seen as a coup for women in the country, and he was a vocal opponent of the United Nations and other foreign powers.
It was also seen as an opportunity for the government to push through changes to the country’s electoral system, which it calls a “modernist” version of a parliamentary system.
But critics say it is still a deeply flawed system.
As we’ve written about before, the current elections have been plagued with issues of fraud and corruption.
This year’s election saw a major recount, which some observers are still calling an attempted cover-up of a serious electoral problem.
But despite the ongoing investigation, we’re confident that the election will be legitimate.
The electoral system is widely respected and voted by a large majority of people.
But we’re not there yet.
We’re still waiting to see the results.
We know that there will be a lot of irregularities and problems.
And it’s not a secret that there are still many issues that need to be addressed before the elections can be held.
But we believe that the results will show that Guyana, unlike other countries, is actually voting for change.
What to watch forThis election was held on February 25, 2016.
Here’s what you need to know about the election and how to watch it:The election was not televised.
The main television stations in Guyanoaf were not covering the election, and the local government in the surrounding province of Kibuba did not show up.
The election was live-streamed on a web site called the Guyana Election Observatory.
We’ve also seen the election’s results on YouTube, but that’s a different type of election that is usually broadcast on satellite.
The results are final.
The official results are being announced at 5 p.m. local time (8 a.m., GMT) on Thursday.
But observers are not allowed to view the results, and they have been asked not to.
But you can watch the results online on the official website, and you can also watch the election results on the YouTube channel of the Guyanoa Elections Observatory.
For more election coverage, check out:The results of this election were made available by the election commission for public viewing, but we’ve learned that some media outlets are still withholding the official results.
The Commission for Elections has asked that the official result be released in full.
The election commission is holding a public hearing on Wednesday.
That hearing will include testimony from the officials and experts who are in charge of the election.
The hearing will also be open to the public and will be held at the Guyanas parliament building.
If you’re interested in watching the hearing, you can register here to participate.
The official results of the 2016 election will not be publicly released until Thursday morning.
But some media have already reported on some of the irregularities, and we’re going to give you a preview of what we’re hearing.
The result of the final vote will be announced at 4:30 p.M. local (9:30 a.M., GMT).
The results will be available online.
We’ll have more coverage from the hearing.
If you have any questions about the results or are concerned about election fraud, you should check out the Election Commission’s website, which is also a great place to get the latest information about election issues.
Here’s how to learn more about elections in Guyanas.