The defeated opposition candidate in the presidential election in the Democratic Republic of Congo has pledged to challenge the outcome in court.
Martin Fayulu told the BBC that the people of the nation deserve to know the truth about the election he had led to a campaign "coup."
Another opposition candidate, Felix Tshisekedi, was declared the winner under allegations of a power deal with the outgoing president.
According to the findings, several deaths and injuries were reported. [1
The choice fell on the election of a successor to Joseph Kabila, who has been in office for 18 years.
The result would be confirmed if it were confirmed The first orderly transfer of power since the independence of Belgium in 1960 was created.
The influential Catholic Church, which sent 40,000 election observers, said the result did not match their findings.
What did Mr. Fayulu say?  9016] In a conversation with BBC Africa Editor Fergal Keane, Mr. Fayulu said he would contest the outcome before the Constitutional Court.
"I will do everything that is possible for me to know the truth, because the Congolese want to change," he said.
Mr. Fayulu admitted that such a challenge would have little chance of success as the court "composed of the court" Kabila's people ", but he said he did not want to give his opponents a chance to say he did not have the law followed. "
"Felix Tshisekedi was nominated by Mr. Kabila to perpetrate the Kabila regime because the boss today is Kabila, Fayulu said.
" Mr. Kabila can not stay and arrange with someone who has no power … Mr. Tshisekedi himself knows that he did not win. "
Mr. Fayulu said he feared that this would be the case if the authorities were violent The electoral commission did not call the real numbers a "polling station" and that it was the right of all Congolese to demonstrate by law.
Was there violence?
Thousands of followers Mr. Tshisekedi went to the streets to celebrate, but W support: Mr. Fayulu also protested.
Violent scenes were reported in Kikwit allegedly killing at least two policemen and two civilians.
There were reports of several hundred students protesting against the outcome and Trä nengas were dispersed in the city of Mbandaka.
Protests were also reported in Kisangani, but in the south. Where Mr. Tshisekedi has broad support was mainly celebrated.
UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres has called on all sides to "refrain from violence" and widespread unrest has not yet been reported.
What was the result of the election? 19659016] According to the National Electoral Commission (Ceni), Mr. Tshisekedi received 38.5% of the votes in the December 30 election.
The full results were:
- Felix Tshisekedi – 7 million votes
- Martin Fayulu – 6.4 million votes
- Emmanuel Shadary – 4.4 million votes
The turnout was 48%.
What could happen next?
Candidates must appeal to the Constitutional Court by 11 January.
The judges will then have seven days to discuss it.
Constitutional expert Jacques Ndjoli told the BBC that there were three possible outcomes: the court could uphold Mr Tshisekedi's victory, order a recount, or cancel the results altogether and call new elections.
The Constitutional Court has never before reversed the findings, and some believe that most of its judges are close to the ruling party.
If Mr. Tshisekedi was confirmed as the winner, he would probably be opened within ten days.
How did the result come about?
Mr. Tshisekedi welcomed his victory and promised to be "the president of all DR Congolese."
His spokesman, Louis d'Or Ngalamulume, said it was "never a deal" with Mr. Kabila.
Mr. Kabila's ruling party, whose candidate became a distant third, has not yet denied the outcome, although it did not rule it out.
Abroad, the response was a mixture of calm and demanded clarification.
The leader of the African Union, Moussa Faki Mahamat, said that any dispute must be "resolved peacefully by referring to
The US welcomed the "courageous" Congolese voters and called for a "clarification of the issues raised in the electoral roll."
The EU appealed to all parties to join the violence
France has challenged the declared conclusion that it is "incompatible with the true results."
French Foreign Minister Jean-Yves Le Drian said: "O Mr. Fayulu was the leader came out of these elections.
Why DR Congo is so important: