President Emmerson Mnangagwa and Constantino Chiwenga announced a weak vice president to announce that the Australian Invictus Energy oil and gas reserves were located in the northern Muzarabani area and showed a united front of the wider distribution within the Presidency.
Mnangagwa and Chiwenga were trying to record their classrooms when the oil was searched for press on Thursday afternoon, which was denounced by the Australian Invictus Energy, which today claimed no oil and gas deposits, the "functioning petroleum system" which could only be confirmed by a planned research center.
Despite attempting to show a united front, the two supreme government figures remained obscured.
Chiwenga's health has improved considerably. The neighboring South Africa received medical care due to the wounds suffered during the White City bombing.
Mnangagwa seems to have liked to introduce the united front as Venkaiah Naidu, an Indian Vice-President, who was expected yesterday in Harare, was the first such high-level visit for more than two decades.
George Charamba, Deputy Secretary General for Communications and Cabinet Secretary, confirmed that Chiwenga will be a VP in spite of ongoing health challenges.
When asked if Chiwenga was standing on his feet, Charamba said the vice president was enough to attend the team hosting his Indian brother.
"He has a long way to go, he slips slowly back to work.
"I'll tell you what to remember that India comes from India and remembers that it's a counterattack, so we're just trying to pick up speed and he's also involved in the program," Charamba said.
Chiwenga's public appearance is the first since presidency news came late last month, when it was reported that a powerful businessman, linked to his vice-presidents, reported divisions in power corridors.
In an earlier interview with Daily News, Charamba rejected the two former allied fighters' proposals, saying "no day passes through the conversation between Chiwenga and Mnangagwa."
Political analysts say that moving to Chiwenga was at the time of a wider distribution in the presidium and opted for speculations on "real or perceived" divisions.
"I think I'm trying to dress up the fiasco by dressing up with unity, solidarity and cohesion, knowing that there are huge differences between them and it is difficult to agree with the approach of national issues.
"The other prefers civilian approaches, while the other prefer military approaches," said Maxwell Saungweme, a political analyst.
UK-based scientist Alex Magaisa said Mnangagwa and Zanu PF youth champion boss Pupurai Togarepi have attacked some leading party leaders in a thinly-disguised veil, and it is now clear that this is not good for the ruling party.
"Obviously, there are some, and Mnangagwa has accepted Grace's Mugabe-like approach to attacking party members without naming them," Magaisa said.
"Like Mugabe, he asks the party members to involve the party line or to go away.
"The youth leader Togarepi also joined as Chipanga in front of him. This suggests things are not good at the camp.
"Chiwenga tries to handle the situation by showing off when he needs to heal at home.
"This is the place to keep and watch.
"Let us also recall that Mnangagwa took defense and war veterans and took procurement and research in supervised areas.
"This is a downturn because of its former role, though it has been involved in the tenders since the public procurement has been in place," Magaisa said.
Professor of World Politics in East and Africa Studies at London University, Stephen Chan, said that Zanu PF is unable to watch the murder on a dangerous state of the economy.
"Movements and contradictions about Mnangagwa and Chiwenga occurred.
"In fact, it's too early to talk about any serious conversation, but the two most likely candidates are only maneuvering to ensure they stay in the frame.
"This is part of a political illness in Zimbabwe, I'm afraid. People talk about who is in power, and no one knows how to use this power to regain the economy and country," Chan said.