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In talks all week at the Blue Roof Mansion - Mugabe's sprawling 25-bedroom palace set in 44 acres of perfectly manicured grounds - the despot had argued about complex legal and constitutional issues. He made a range of promises with the aim of reviving a once-prosperous economy that has collapsed amid mismanagement and international sanctions, adding that he will reach out for more foreign investment.'In this global world no nation is, can, or need be an island.
All foreign investments will be safe in Zimbabwe,' he said.
A week of chaos and uncertainty followed last Tuesday's news that Robert Mugabe was under house arrest in his sprawling mansion leaving the country's governance in turmoil.
His former vice president, Emmerson 'The Crocodile' Mnangagwa, had been the figurehead of the takeover which seemed to be heading to a neat conclusion with a live TV resignation by Mugabe yesterday.
Shouting into the camera, Bowden said: 'I don't know whether you can hear my as I can barely hear myself think.
Sky News reporter David Bowden was mobbed by jubilant crowds in Zimbabwe following President Robert Mugabe's resignation.
While he used the speech as an opportunity to promise a new era in Zimbabwe, he also acknowledged his debt to long time ally Mugabe and praised the role he played in the country's liberation from colonial rule.'He led us in our struggle for national independence,' Mnangagwa said as he took took the oath of office before a full-to-capacity crowd at the national sports stadium on the outskirts of Harare.
'He assumed responsibility for leadership at a formative and very challenging time.'He told the colourful ceremony attended by African leaders and other dignitaries the nation should 'let bygones be bygones' and 'to me personally, he remains a father, mentor, comrade in arms and my leader'.
Details of the despot's direct involvement - said to be confirmed in telegrams and telephone records obtained by the secret police - would have left him open to war crimes charges.
Hours before he resigned on Tuesday night, prompting euphoric scenes as thousands poured onto the streets, Mugabe received a chilling visit from General Constantine Chiwenga, the military leader of the coup.