Pubblicato in: Devoluzione socialismo, Unione Europea

Germania. Affonda a passo dell’oca. Cdu 29.2%, Spd 19.5%, AfD 13.6%.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2017-11-23.

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«Se non ci arrivate da soli, è inutile che ve lo spieghi»


Forsa, Insa e Civey, società specializzate nelle prospezioni elettorali in Germania, sono concordi: se si dovesse tornare alle urne Cdu ed Spd sarebbero bastonate a morte. AfD trionferebbe.

Si noti anche come l’ultimo sondaggio sia stato eseguito su di un campione di 5,044 persone: cinque volte tanto la norma, per essere davvero sicuri dei risultati.

Adesso dovrebbe essere chiaro a cosa siano servite le dimostrazioni del lunedì che da due anni Pegida aveva fatto a Dresden, così come l’importanza della funzione svolta da Alternative für Deutschland. Hanno rotto gli equilibri.

Non sarebbe nemmeno più possibile una Große Koalition.

Sarebbe la prova evidente del fallimento della Weltanschauung della Bundeskanzlerin Frau Merkel, di lei e della sua “scala valoriale” alla quale gli elettori non concedono il proprio voto.

Eppure Frau Merkel nulla aveva negato ai sostenitori del ‘clima‘, delle energie alternative, per non parlare della lgbt e dei sodomiti: nulla per Frau Merkel fu considerato troppo degenerato per non essere ammesso alla dignità di legge federale.

Crollata la Germania nella ingovernabilità, l’Unione Europea conta più ben poco: quasi nulla.

E per buona sorte mica che si dimetta. Deve portare a termine il suo compito di distruggere la Germania.

Si deve proprio essere grati a Frau Merkel, Herr Schulz, ed ai media liberal socialisti ideologici, quali il Deutsche Welle e lo Spiegel: nessuno meglio di loro avrebbe potuto assassinare le ideologie che professavano con maggiore accuratezza e puntigliosità.

Mai fermare quanti vogliano suicidarsi. Se poi siano liberal e socialisti, allora aiutiamoli.

Nota.

Avete notato?

Nessuno più si sogna di dire che è tutta colpa di Mr Putin. Ma dove sono finiti quei liberal e quei socialisti di una volta?


Handelsblatt. 2017-11-23. New Election

The AfD would likely be the biggest winner in new elections while the traditionally strongest parties would lose yet more votes.

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Germany’s political parties have unanimously said they don’t fear new elections if they are unable to form a government. But at least one poll as well as experts say the country’s smaller parties would win the most if voters are asked back to the ballot box – most likely in April – at the expense of the country’s two biggest parties, which are already against the ropes after record-low showings in September’s election.

An opinion poll following Sunday’s collapse showed the pro-business Free Democrats (FDP) up 1.7 points at 13.2 percent while Chancellor Angela Merkel’s Christian Democrats (CDU) and the left-leaning Social Democrats (SPD) both suffered losses. The survey was conducted by the Civey polling institute for news website Spiegel Online. “Voters are disappointed in all the parties and blame all of them for the failure,” said Manfred Güllner, head of the Forsa research institute, in a Handelsblatt interview.

Talks for a four-way coalition government were called off Sunday by the FDP’s Christian Lindner. Some in Berlin have been speculating that the youthful, sly FDP leader wanted the talks to fail all along and is playing a long game, plotting to force out Ms. Merkel so that he can pursue a more radical reform agenda with a reformed, more business-oriented CDU.

Has the FDP, which has so often in Germany’s post-war history faithfully served as junior coalition partner to the larger parties, mutated from kingmaker to queenslayer? Despite the poll results, that could backfire for the party. “Because their voters – the classic mid-sized business owners, craftsmen, small companies – had hoped that their interests would be more strongly integrated in government policies with the liberals in the government,” Mr. Güllner said.

Perhaps the biggest winner of new elections would be the Alternative for Germany party, or AfD. Election experts say the party’s passionate voters are the most likely to return to the ballot while less engaged voters from other parties stay at home – that would boost their standing and representation in the Bundestag. A party at the other end of the political spectrum, the Greens, also stands to profit from new elections.  “They would probably gain. That’s because they behaved as they did during the campaign. Voters would honor that,” Mr. Güllner said.

At the moment, the biggest question mark hangs over the SPD, which could suffer further losses after garnering just 20.5 percent of the vote on September 24. The dismal result, its worst since World War II, prompted it to declare that it would go into opposition and regroup after serving four years as junior partner in Chancellor Merkel’s coalition.

Joining “Mutti” Merkel in government has been a poisoned chalice for the Social Democrats, who have served in two so-called “grand coalitions” under her, from 2005 to 2009 and from 2013 until now. They have subsequently tanked in general elections because she stole sole credit for the government’s work. She shifted her CDU leftwards, signing up to welfare increases and taking positions that used to be strictly SPD territory.

« We’re not Ms. Merkel’s spare wheel»

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