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A sign to 'Mugabe International Airport' had been partially covered up to remove any reference to the dictator.There was uncertainty over where Mugabe was being held this morning before South African president Jacob Zuma claimed the veteran leader was under house arrest.'President Zuma spoke to President Robert Mugabe earlier today who indicated that he was confined to his home but said that he was fine,' the South African government said in a statement.'Zuma, in his capacity as Chair of the Southern African Development Community, is sending Special Envoys to Zimbabwe.'South Africa will send its intelligence and defence ministers, the statement said.It came as military vehicles blocked roads outside the parliament in Harare and after senior soldiers delivered a television address to the nation.Soldiers and an armoured vehicle are pictured on patrol on a street in Harare, Zimbabwe today.Finance Minister Ignatius Chombo, a leading member of the so-called 'G40' faction of the ruling ZANU-PF party led by Mugabe's wife Grace, had also been detained by the military, a government source said.The EU this morning called for a 'peaceful resolution' and described the crisis 'a matter of concern' for the bloc.
South African president Jacob Zuma said this morning he had spoken to Mugabe and that the leader is 'confined to his home' but 'fine'.
Mnangagwa, who has close ties to the military, had been seen as Mugabe's natural successor, and after he was ousted, he took aim at Mugabe and his supporters.
BREAKING: Robert Mugabe and his despised wife are detained by ...
We are against that act of injustice and we intend to protect every one of you against that.'To the judiciary, the measures underway are intended to assure that as an independent arm of the state you are able to exercise your independent authority without fear of being obstructed.''As soon as we have accomplished our mission, we expect that the situation will return to normalcy,' the statement continued.
This morning, the TV state broadcaster played liberation struggle songs, while many citizens in Harare shopped at markets, drove to work or queued outside banks despite the turmoil.
Britain's Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson appealed for 'everybody to refrain from violence'.'We cannot tell how developments in Zimbabwe will play out in the days ahead and we do not know whether this marks the downfall of Mugabe or not,' Mr Johnson told the British parliament.