ພະຫັດວານນີ້ ຊຶ່ງສະແດງໃຫ້ເຫັນວ່າ ປະທານາທິບໍດີ Yoweri
ການດາ ຈັດໃຫ້ມີການລົງຄະແນນສຽງ ໃນວັນສຸກມື້ນີ້ ເພື່ອທົດ
ແທນການເກີດບັນຫາ ຢູ່ຕາມໜ່ວຍປ່ອນບັດ ໃນມື້ວານນີ້.
ຈາກບັດຄະແນນສຽງທີ່ນັບໄປແລ້ວປະມານ 25 ເປີເຊັນນັ້ນ ປະ
ທານາທິບໍດີ Museveni ທີ່ໄດ້ກຳອຳນາດໃນໄລຍະສາມທົດສະ
ວັດຜ່ານມາ ມີລາຍງານວ່າໄດ້ຮັບຄະແນນສຽງຫຼາຍກວ່າ 60 ເປີ
ແຕ່ໜ່ວຍປ່ອນບັດ 36 ແຫ່ງ ໃນນະຄອນຫຼວງກຳປາລາ ແລະເຂດ Wakiso ບ່ອນທີ່ການ
Kizza Besigye ເປັນເວລາສັ້ນໆ ຫລັງຈາກທ່ານໄດ້ພະຍາຍາມເຂົ້າໄປໃນເຮືອນຫລັງ
ນຶ່ງທີ່ທ່ານເວົ້າວ່າ ໃຊ້ເປັນບ່ອນສໍ້ໂກງຄະແນນສຽງ ໃນການເລືອກຕັ້ງນັ້ນ.
Provisional results from Uganda's presidential and parliamentary elections Thursday show incumbent President Yoweri Museveni in the lead, while some districts are voting Friday to make up for problems at voting stations a day earlier.
With just under one-quarter of the votes counted, President Museveni, who has held power for the past three decades, was reported as holding more than 60 percent of the votes counted.
But 36 polling stations in the capital, Kampala, and Wakiso district, where support for the opposition is strong, were continuing to vote Friday to make up for Thursday's delays.
On Thursday, police briefly arrested opposition leader and presidential candidate Kizza Besigye after he tried to enter a house he said was being used for rigging the national elections.
VOA's Swahili Service reports that Besigye was released later Thursday and taken to his home in Kasangati, north of Kampala.
Besigye later told reporters that Uganda's electoral process is inherently "unfree and unfair." He said he and his supporters had "corroborated information" the house they visited was being used as the hub for rigging the election.
Police said the house was a security facility and that Besigye was arrested for trespassing.
U.S. State Department spokesman John Kirby spoke out against the arrest Thursday, and said the United States is also concerned about the delays in voting and an apparent block on social media sites such as Twitter, Facebook and Instagramthat started Thursday morning.
The U.N. envoy in charge of human rights issues in Uganda, Uchenna Emelonye, said the delays and the social media block had a human rights implication that had been raised with national authorities.
The head of the Uganda's Communications Commission said the social media sites were blocked for security reasons.
Thursday, some polling stations did not open on time because election materials had not been delivered. The delay frustrated many would-be voters, some of whom spent hours waiting in line in the heat of the day for their chance to cast a ballot.
At one station in Kampala, police fired tear gas to disperse angry voters who had waited seven hours in line, only to find there were no ballots for the presidential poll.
As a result, Uganda's electoral commission extended voting Thursday and allowed it to continue Friday in those districts.
Meanwhile, the vote counting has commenced with results expected as soon as Saturday.
Despite the problems, Ugandans appeared to turn out in large numbers to cast ballots.President Museveni faced a challenge from seven opponents - most prominently Besigye, who has lost to him in three previous elections.
Besigye accused Museveni and the ruling NRM party of using poll-rigging and intimidation of voters to secure victory in the 2006 and 2011 elections.