Moldova, which just had elections in April, will give it another try. There are snap elections for 29 July, made necessary by the inability of the recently elected parliament to muster the 61 votes needed to choose a new president. Preliminary results from that election had shown the Communist Party of Moldova winning 61 (of 101) seats, a claim that resulted in opposition protests. (The final allocation was 60, as Jack notes in a comment.)
The Communists, who won a majority in April, are well ahead again.
Moldova has a parliamentary form of government, but the country’s year, 2009, so far serves as another reminder that just because a given presidency might be less powerful than the prime minister and cabinet does not mean the parties do not care–a lot–about who is chosen president.