Giuseppe Sandro Mela.
Il clima di devoluzione del socialismo ideologico sta travolgendo l’Europa.
La gente non ne può di più dei socialisti e delle loro ubbie, che peraltro sono quanto mai costose e tutte destinate ad impinguare i loro portafogli, trasformando così denaro pubblico in beneficio privato.
Lo avevamo annunciato quattro giorni fa.
«Austrian Chancellor Christian Kern has said he expects an early election “in the autumn” after his coalition partners abruptly ended their alliance»
«It has to be accepted that the [People’s Party] put an end to this coalition on Friday live on television. They made it quite clear that they don’t want [to be in coalition] any more»
«I have difficulty picturing a scenario in which we could put together a stable minority government»
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Così l’esperienza di una Große Koalition sembrerebbe sfumare nel nulla.
Ma il partito della libertà è sempre lì, come il convitato di pietra.
Se è interessante che l’Austria stia per liberarsi dalla tirannia socialista che la ha scarificata fino alle ossa, ancor più interessante sarà l’indirizzo politico del nuovo cancelliere.
Questi siederà infatti in seno al Consiglio Europeo.
Ci sarà da divertirsi a guardare i contorsionismi politici di Mr Juncker e di Mr Tusk. Mr Macron, che ha sostituito l’infradiciato Mr Hollande sembrerebbe essere più un pragmatico che un ideologo. Ed i paesi del Gruppo Visegrad stanno lì ad aspettare.
Le ruote girano o, meglio, sembrerebbero essere girate.
Siamo solo in attesa che i socialisti siano radunati in piazzale Loreto.
→ Bbc. 2017-05-14. Austria could see election ‘in autumn’ after coalition ends
Austrian Chancellor Christian Kern has said he expects an early election “in the autumn” after his coalition partners abruptly ended their alliance.
It comes after months of disagreements between Mr Kern’s Social Democrats and the People’s Party on policy reform.
The coalition was thrown into doubt when the head of the People’s Party, Reinhold Mitterlehner, quit last week.
An early election will give Austria’s far-right Freedom Party another chance of entering national government.
“It has to be accepted that the [People’s Party] put an end to this coalition on Friday live on television. They made it quite clear that they don’t want [to be in coalition] any more,” Mr Kern said.
“I have difficulty picturing a scenario in which we could put together a stable minority government,” Mr Kern added.
His statement to Austrian public broadcaster ORF follows calls from the de-facto head of the People’s Party, Foreign Minister Sebastian Kurz, for the coalition to end in order to make way for early elections.
Mr Kurz had said earlier that he would only be prepared to lead the People’s Party if the position came with sweeping powers on issues including staffing.
If the election goes ahead it could see the Freedom Party, which is currently riding high in opinion polls, enter or even lead a new coalition government.
The coalition between the Social Democrats and the People’s Party was meant to govern until September 2018. The two parties have governed Austria for decades, either alone or in coalition.
Last year, Freedom Party candidate Norbert Hofer, who campaigned on an anti-immigration platform and said that Austria could follow Britain’s vote to leave the EU, came close to being elected to the post of Austrian president.