But on Friday, Jeanbekov fired Prime Minister Kubetek Boronov and his cabinet, saying he was ready to resign once a new leadership was appointed.
It is unclear whether this move will lead to a seamless transfer of power. Kyrgyzstan’s political stalemate has been fueled by divided opposition groups that have failed to agree on who will lead the new interim government.
The legislators split into groups – one met at a hotel and the other at a movie theater – to decide who would be allowed to run for prime minister. But separately, they have struggled to get enough votes for a quorum. The outgoing parliament has not even called.
A possible indication that a resolution for the Kyrgyz impasse could come to work was that two rival candidates, Omurbek Babanov and Tilek Toktogaziev, agreed on a power-sharing agreement for the post of prime minister and were backed by the local party news website, Four Parties. 24.kz reported on Friday.
But then the capital, Bishkek, was rocked by rival protests on Friday afternoon and instructed Jinbekov to impose a state of emergency in the city until Oct. 21. His office announced that members of the military would be deployed in Bishkek to “organize checkpoints, prevent armed clashes, ensure law and order and protect civilians.” “
At a rally, a car carrying former President Almazbek Atambayev, who was released from a detention center by protesters earlier this week, was shot dead, according to a video posted on social media. His party did worse than expected from opinion polls, which saw them at gaining about a third of the support.
The uprising erupted after a majority of votes in Sunday’s election went to parties allied amid allegations of voting with Jinbikov. Hundreds were injured in protests on Monday and Tuesday, with some opposition forces appointing their own ministers, including Sadir Japarov, for prime minister, but it was later deemed illegal. Meanwhile, no new date has been set for the now-announced parliamentary elections.
The Kremlin said the director of Russia’s Federal Security Service, or FSB, had a phone conversation with Kyrgyz Security Council Secretary Omurbek Suvanaliyev on Thursday. But by Friday, the Kyrgyz State Committee for National Security had issued a statement saying Suvanaliyev had been removed from his post.
Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said on Thursday that “the situation looks like a mess and chaos,” adding that Russia was “deeply concerned” about the evolving situation.
About.5. The Million Nation is strategically located between Russia and China in an area where Beijing and Moscow compete for geographical influence. It also has a Russian military base and a major Canadian-owned gold mine.
The state’s National Security Committee said Thursday that Kyrgyz security forces on Thursday demanded that all political parties sit down for talks and restore the rule of law.
The statement said that Kyrgyz law enforcement agencies, security services and the armed forces have urged all national political forces to sit at the negotiating table in the interest of each Kyrgyzstan and restore law and social stability in the country.