The Maldives is running something of a clinic on how not to elect president. The first attempt, on 7 September, seemed to be off to a reasonably good start. With an ex-president, Mohammed Rasheed, in the lead with 45.5%, and the runner-up more than twenty percentage points behind, it seemed both like a foregone conclusion and another of those cases that makes one wonder if the two-round absolute-majority rule used in Maldives really is necessary. (To be fair, the 2008 election showed just when a runoff is a good idea: Rasheed won on the second round, when long-time president President Gayoom managed only 40% in the first round, and Nasheed had 24.9%.)
Due to some evidence of irregularities, the election was annulled by the Supreme Court and and a re-vote was ordered for 19 October. This, too, was aborted–before it even got going. Now a re-re-vote is planned for 9 November.
The term of the incumbent, Mohamed Waheed Hassan, ends on 11 November. This is cutting things just a little close, especially if no one wins over 50%. In that case, the runoff would be on 16 November.
In the first round, first attempt, Hassan won only 5% of the vote, thereby offering another entry in the contest for worst showing by an incumbent; unlike some other cases discussed in the linked thread, Hassan is not an elected president. He came to power following a coup that overthrew Rasheed in February, 2012.