Chamisa rejected Mnangagwa's July 30, 2018 election victory, claiming that the polls were rigged in favour of the Zanu-PF leader.
The poll dispute has been blamed for Zimbabwe's worsening economic and political problems and pressure is mounting on the two leaders to hold talks to resolve the crisis.
"For us, it's not about power-sharing. It's about the need to create a life for the people. It's about how do we bring an end to the suffering of the people," MDC Alliance spokesperson Jacob Mafume said in an exclusive interview.
"That is what can make the party happy. That is what will make my president happy.[The process] has to lead to reforms politically and economically.
"Dialogue should result in the adoption of a roadmap to legitimacy following last year's shameful elections.
"If there is agreement on the above, there must be an implementation mechanism, which in the MDC's view, is a national transitional authority."
However, Information deputy minister Energy Mutodi yesterday said Chamisa must first acknowledge Mnangagwa's election victory if he wanted any dialogue.
"(Mnangagwa) is ready to talk to anyone who matters, but he cannot talk to people who don't recognise him as the president. "We have got to agree to the fact that he was elected by the majority and was declared winner," he said.
"Anyone coming to him for dialogue must first acknowledge that.
"We are seeing immaturity on the part of Nelson Chamisa, political bankruptcy and a hive of regime change agents and that is stalling progress. Talks or no talks, we are fine."
Mnangagwa also shared similar sentiments when he addressed some of the presidential election candidates that attended a meeting to draft a framework for dialogue last week. Chamisa boycotted the meeting.
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