Chadians have casted a ballot for another constitution that pundits say could assist with solidifying the force of military pioneer Mahamat Idriss Deby.
The mandate held before this month was endorsed by 86% of electors, the public authority commission that coordinated it said on Sunday.
Chad’s tactical specialists have called the vote an essential venturing stone to decisions one year from now – a long-guaranteed return to popularity based rule after they held onto power in 2021 when previous President Idriss Deby was killed on the war zone during a contention with rebels.
The new constitution will keep a unitary state, which Chad has had since freedom, while laying out independent networks with nearby gatherings and chambers of customary chiefdoms among different changes.
Be that as it may, a portion of its rivals had required the production of a government state, saying it would assist with prodding improvement in the oil-creating, yet devastated country.
A few resistance bunches required a blacklist of the vote, saying the military had an excess of command over the mandate interaction, and referring to it as “a sham” for the tactical initiative to clutch power.
“These individuals discussing a league just need to split Chadians into miniature states and fuel disdain between networks,” said Haroun Kabadi, organizer of gatherings casting a ballot “Yes”.
The military had suspended the constitution after Deby’s passing and broke down the parliament.
Deby’s child, Mahamat Idriss Deby, was then introduced by the military as in-between time president in charge of a Temporary Military Gathering.
Many years of shakiness since Chad’s autonomy in 1960 have hampered advancement in the focal African nation, where almost 40% of its 16 million individuals are reliant upon helpful guide.