The Kyrgyz leadership does not rule out that some opposition parties might win the parliamentary elections on Sunday, despite its conviction that most people support the incumbent authorities, Xinhua reported.
"Any outcome is possible in democratic elections, and parties that reject the results of April 7 and the constitutional referendum might win," Emil Kaptagayev, the head of the Kyrgyz presidential office, told Interfax news agency.
He said the so-called opposition political groups received " huge support from external forces and are openly being pushed to the idea of restoring the previous regime."
However, he insisted most of the people in Kyrgyzstan support the changes that the interim government has proposed, and "this is evident from the results of the June 27 referendum, in which the voters displayed very high activity."
The voters in the June 27 referendum were asked to adopt a new constitution and invest Roza Otunbayeva with presidential powers.
"Regardless of what forces come to the parliament, what really matters is that they should have the sense of responsibility for the country and the people, and everything has to be done within political processes and the legal framework," Kaptagayev said.
About 2.8 million voters in Kyrgyzstan will help decide the future form of government Sunday via a nationwide election that would create Central Asia's first parliamentary democracy.
A total of 29 political parties will run for 120 parliamentary seats. The Ata-Meken party, Social Democratic party and Ak-Shumkar party, all led by members of the interim government, are regarded as the main hopeful pro-government parties while the Ata-Zhurt, Ar- Namys and Respublika parties are tagged as the opposition groups which may have a chance to get into parliament.