Bolivia's legislative assembly approves the annulment of the October general election and the holding of new elections. Ex-president Evo Morales is barred from participating.
Bolivian authorities say that weaponry that were found stored were sent clandestinely by the Government of Argentina led by President Mauricio Macri in November 2019 to support the ousting of Evo Morales and that they were used to repress Morales' supporters. Aside from Macri, his ministers Patricia Bullrich, Oscar Aguad and Jorge Faurie are also accused of aiding the Bolivian interim government of Jeanine Áñez.
Bolivia accuses Argentina of providing weaponry to the military and police of Bolivia during the 2019 Senkata and Sacaba Massacres. The Bolivian government also accuses former president of Argentina Mauricio Macri of wanting the assassination of Evo Morales during his ousting. Argentina was among the first countries to recognize the interim presidency of Jeanine Áñez in 2019.
Former interim President Jeanine Áñez is arrested by police and is accused of participating in an alleged coup d'état against ousted President Evo Morales in November 2019. Before being arrested, Áñez denounced the arrest and stated that the "persecution had begun".
Former President of Bolivia Evo Morales returns back to his country a day after his economic minister Luis Arce was sworn in as the new President. He was forced out of the country last year following unrest over his decision to run for a third term.
Citizens in Bolivia head to the polls to elect their new president. This is the first time elections are held since the 2019 Bolivian political crisis which saw Evo Morales resigning from power and Jeanine Áñez temporarily taking power. The two main candidates are Luis Arce, representing Morales's party Movement for Socialism, and Carlos Mesa, representing the centrist Revolutionary Left Front.
Authorities abruptly stop updating the results, causing concern among opposition politicians and the Organization of American States, which has election observers in Bolivia. Before the results were halted, incumbent President Evo Morales held 45 percent of the vote and former President Carlos Mesa held 38 percent.