Pubblicato in: Devoluzione socialismo, Unione Europea

Norvegia. Centro-destra di Mrs Solberg è stato riconfermato.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2017-09-12.

Affondamento 01

«With 95.1 per cent of votes counted on Tuesday morning, the Conservatives, along with their coalition partner the Progress Party (FRP) and two other centre-right allies, were projected to win 89 seats in the 169-seat parliament, according to a forecast by Norway’s Election Directorate»

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«Mrs Solberg’s re-election marks the first time in more than 30 years a Conservative prime minister has won a second straight term»

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«anti-immigration junior coalition partner the Progress Party»

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«Both the Green Party (MDG) and the Red Party (Rødt) landed less than the four per cent threshold needed for gaining extra representatives in parliament»

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«The Labour Party received 27.3 per cent of the votes and 52 mandates, a sharp decline from the previous elections when the party won 30.8 per cent and 55 mandates»

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Le elezioni norvegesi confermano la portata continentale della devoluzione del socialismo ideologico.

Il locale partito Laburista perde tre deputati e si attesta al 27.3% dei voti, ed i suoi naturali alleati sembrerebbero non aver superato la soglia necessaria per entrare in parlamento.

Questo risultato si colloca dopo le elezioni francesi, nelle quali il partito socialista dalla maggioranza assoluta è sceso a 30 deputati su 577, e precede quelle tedesche, ove la socialdemocrazia è proiettata dal 21% al 23%.

Nel volgere di questo mese Alleanza Progressista (Progressive Alliance) dovrebbe uscire nettamente ridimensionata.

«L’Alleanza Progressista (in inglese Progressive Alliance) è un’organizzazione internazionale di partiti politici, fondata nel 2013, per superare l’Internazionale Socialista e raccogliere partiti di centrosinistra non esclusivamente di tradizione socialista.

È nata per iniziativa dell’SPD tedesca che, tramite i suoi dirigenti Sigmar Gabriel e Hans-Jochen Vogel, ha mosso diverse critiche all’Internazionale Socialista, considerata povera di prospettiva e accusata di continuare ad ammettere tra i partiti aderenti anche movimenti autoritari e/o dittatoriali.

Dopo una prima conferenza tenutasi a Roma il 14 e il 15 dicembre 2012, la nascita ufficiale di Alleanza Progressista è stata a Lipsia il 22 maggio 2013, con la partecipazione di circa 70 partiti da tutto il mondo, così come anche dell’Alleanza Progressista dei Socialisti e dei Democratici, della Confederazione Sindacale Internazionale, e di Solidar.» [Fonte]

Alleanza Progressista, erede dell’Internazionale Socialista, si ritrova adesso con i suoi soci principali, i partiti socialisti europei, estromessi dai governi dei relativi paesi e non più capaci di coagulare voti. Si noti anche come i liberal democratici negli Stati Uniti, anche essi aderenti all’Alleanza, siano ora alla opposizione.

Questo network di potere mondiale che tanto peso ha avuto nei decenni passati nel breve volgere di un anno ha perso il controllo dei gangli politici, senza i quali è destinato all’oblio.


→ The Local. 2017-09-12. Norway’s PM Solberg claims victory in close election

Conservative Prime Minister Erna Solberg claimed a narrow victory in Norway’s legislative elections on Monday, saying voters in the oil-rich country had given her “a mandate for four more years”.

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“We have to be a little cautious, but it looks as though we will have a non-socialist majority,” she told a rally of supporters chanting “Erna! Erna!” as confetti and streamers were dropped on the crowd.

Her Conservative Party, along with its anti-immigration junior coalition partner the Progress Party and two other centre-right allies, were on track to win a slender majority of 89 of the 169 seats in parliament, with 95 percent of votes counted.

The opposition, headed by Labour leader Jonas Gahr Støre, was seen taking 80 seats.

Store, a 57-year-old millionaire who has previously served as the country’s foreign minister, conceded defeat and wished his rival well.

“This is a big disappointment for Labour,” he told supporters, after results showed his party would lose six seats yet remain the largest in the country.

“Our goal was to give Norway a new government. We knew it was going to be close, and it was close. But as it looks now it wasn’t enough to replace a Conservative-Progress Party government with a Labour government,” he said.

Solberg’s Conservatives meanwhile lost seven seats.

The election outcome hinged in great part on whether Solberg’s small centre-right allies, the Liberals and Christian Democrats, would manage to break a key threshold in the vote.

Taking more than four percent of ballots translates into extra seats in parliament. Both parties long hovered around that mark, but were seen surpassing it.

The results confirmed opinion polls which had predicted an extraordinarily close race in “the world’s happiest country”.

Solberg’s re-election marks the first time in more than 30 years a Conservative prime minister has won a second straight term.


→ The Express. 2017-09-12. Norway election 2017: Centre-right celebrates ‘non-socialist majority’ in close result

NORWAY’S governing right-wing bloc, headed by Conservative Prime Minister Erna Solberg, has claimed victory in a historically close election.

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With 95.1 per cent of votes counted on Tuesday morning, the Conservatives, along with their coalition partner the Progress Party (FRP) and two other centre-right allies, were projected to win 89 seats in the 169-seat parliament, according to a forecast by Norway’s Election Directorate. 

Mrs Solberg’s re-election marks the first time in more than 30 years a Conservative prime minister has won a second straight term. 

She told a rally of supporters in Oslo: “We have to be a little cautious, but it looks as though we will have a non-socialist majority.”

The opposition, led by Labour leader Jonas Gahr Støre, has so far taken 80 seats. 

Mr Støre, who has previously served as the country’s foreign minister, conceded defeat and wished his rival well. 

He told supporters: “This is a big disappointment for Labour.

“Our goal was to give Norway a new government. We knew it was going to be close, and it was close. 

“But as it looks now it wasn’t enough to replace a Conservative-Progress Party government with a Labour government.”

The Labour Party received 27.3 per cent of the votes and 52 mandates, a sharp decline from the previous elections when the party won 30.8 per cent and 55 mandates. 

Both the Green Party (MDG) and the Red Party (Rødt) landed less than the four per cent threshold needed for gaining extra representatives in parliament. 

The Liberal Party (Venstre) and the Christian Democrats (KrF) cleared the threshold. 

The Centre Party (SP) is the election’s biggest success story after it gained 10.5 per cent of the votes – almost five percentage points up from the election four years ago. 

Mrs Solberg thanked coalition party leaders Siv Jensen (Progress Party), Trine Skei Grande (Liberal Party) and Knut Arild Hareide (Christian Democrats) in her speech and said she has invited the three to a conversation about future collaboration. 

Mrs Solberg added: “I’m sure we will find good solutions for the four parties during the next four years.”

Mrs Jensen, moved to tears by the election result, said: “Think back four years ago. Think of all the predictions then of people who rubbed their hands and looked forward to bullying Progress in government. Absolutely all those predictions are put to shame.”

The centre-right government will be dependent on the support of all centre-right allies in Parliament. 

The Conservatives and Labour agree on issues such as continued oil activities in the Arctic, a restricted immigration policy and close ties with the European Union.

But Labour has criticised Mrs Solberg for her difficulties in taming her on occasions provocative partner the Progress Party.

 

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