Guinean police move to contain demonstrations by UFDG presidential candidate Cellou Dalein Diallo in Conakry, Guinea, on Nov. 15. Jerome Delay/AP
Guinean police take position outside the Independent Election Commission building in Conakry, Guinea, on Nov. 14, after the representative of presidential candidate Cellou Dalein Diallo suspended his participation in the vote tallying process. Jerome Delay/AP
A Guinean man listens to partial results being broadcast on the radio in Conakry, Guinea, on Nov. 11. Jerome Delay/AP
Guineans listen to partial results being broadcast on national television from a bar in Conakry, Guinea, on Nov. 10. Jerome Delay/AP
Guineans supporting Presidential candidate Alpha Conde line up outside Matoto's city hall where some election results are tabulated in Conakry, Guinea, on Nov. 9. Jerome Delay/AP
Guinean election officials tabulate some election results at Matoto's city hall in Conakry, Guinea, on Nov. 9. Jerome Delay/AP
A soldier stands near election posters at the party headquarters of presidential candidate Alpha Conde, leader of the Rassemblement du Peuple de Guinea, 'The Rally of the Guinean People' party (RPG) in Conakry, on Nov. 9. Emmanuel Braun/Reuters
A Guinean man drinks coffee next to an election poster for presidential candidate Alpha Conde, leader of Rassemblement du Peuple de Guinea (RPG), in Conakry Nov. 9. Emmanuel Braun/Reuters
A Guinean man has his voting card checked by election officials before casting his ballot at a polling station in Conakry, Guinea, on Nov. 7. Jerome Delay/AP
The jihad group ISIS videotaped its murder of American journalist James Foley as a propaganda exercise, fueling a debate over when and how often such groups should be censored on social media sites.
ByElizabeth Dickinson, Correspondent
The gruesome murder of American journalist James Foley yesterday was an opportunity for the self-styled Islamic State (IS) to put on a propaganda show. The jihadi group uploaded video of the killing to YouTube and Vimeo and its social media team bombarded Twitter – including targeting journalists and others who closely follow the war in Syria and Iraq – with the links.