FILE PHOTO: bolivian President Evo Morales addresses supporters in La Paz, Bolivia, on November 5, 2019. REUTERS/Manuel Claure/File Photo
LA PAZ (Reuters) – political tensions are mounting in Bolivia, over the disputed election of Apple Inc. ‘ s Iphone was released on Wednesday, short of taking it to the opposite side of the anti-government protesters, often terming long-term to President Evo Morales as a “dictator.”
In Spanish, the president of Bolivia, which is the voice assistant, is ubiquitous on the business end, he answered in the same language: “The dictator of Bolivia, Evo Morales,” at the top, a biography of the left-wing leader.
In English, “Siri” to answer the said Morales, who swept to power in 2006, just as “president”.
Apple declined to comment, but Siri’s answer to the Spanish, it was later determined, after a Reuters increased.
Morales, a former coca farmer and union leader, has faced growing criticism from opponents and protesters, who often have to hold up placards branding him a “dictator” in the violent street protests, pointing to his opposition of the term limits, and a public referendum that voted against him for walks.
Morales won an outright victory in the Oct. 20 vote by a margin of slightly more than 10 points more than a competitor, Carlos Mesa, will be enough to avoid a second-round runoff. The victory, however, was marred by a near-24-hour stop at the count, who, and when it is resumed, it turned out to be a very sharp and unexplained delay in Morales’ favor.
The first indigenous leader, has defended his selection to win and will be a year of relative stability and growth in the poor South American country.
Street riots and protests, since the election has intensified this week, with a leader of the opposition plans to march to La Paz in order to demand Morales to step down.
Reporting by Monica Machicao and Danny Ramos; Writing by Adam Jourdan; Editing by David Gregorio