Pubblicato in: Devoluzione socialismo, Unione Europea

Grosse Koalition ai minimi storici.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2018-10-21.

2018-10-19__Germania_Sondaggi__010

«Support for the country’s ruling parties is dwindling as the Green party and far-right AfD continue to surge»

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«Some Germans are worried about the status quo, but many believe the changes are good for democracy»

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«Germany’s latest Deutschlandtrend survey showed on Friday that support for the governing coalition has continued to decline to historical lows»

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«Chancellor Angela Merkel’s Christian Democrats (CDU) and the Social Democrats (SPD) were each down a point from last week, bringing support for the government down to 39 percent»

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«According to the poll carried out by public broadcaster ARD, if federal elections were held this Sunday, only 25 percent of Germans would vote for the CDU»

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«Just 14 percent said they would vote for the SPD, which has struggled to maintain its identity after years of coalition governments with the CDU »

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«On specific issues, Merkel’s cabinet likewise scored poorly. Government handling of Germany’s diesel scandal earned Merkel’s cabinet a 82-percent disapproval percentage.» [Fonte]

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La Bundeskanzlerin Frau Merkel ed i suoi sodali stanno ricalcando i loro nonni accerchiati a Stalingrado. Questi, pur di non lasciare la linea del Volga alla fine si son stati fatti prendere prigionieri dall’Armata Rossa, che poi non li trattarono con i guanti: di trecentomila ne tornarono a fine guerra settecento.

Frau Merkel è inchiavardata alla poltrona di Cancelliere, anche se oramai non conta più nulla, come si è visto all’ultimo Summit europeo.

Ci si pensi bene.

Dal punto di vista italiano e nell’ottica delle prossime elezioni europee, è più conveniente avere una Frau Merkel incapsulata impotente in una cancelleria la cui influenza è ridotta a minimi storici, piuttosto che avere un governo tedesco forte.

Ma il dato che più risalta è la spd al 14%. Si sta sistematicamente disgregando, incapace di formulare una qualche linea politica adeguata ai tempi correnti. Adesso è il quarto partito in Germania, e la soglia del 5% si sta avvicinando.

Infine, se l’Elettorato tedesco non variasse in modo significativo entro il prossimo anno, le elezioni europee riserveranno grandi mutamenti.


Deutsche Welle. 2018-10-19. Record-low support for Angela Merkel’s government

Support for the country’s ruling parties is dwindling as the Green party and far-right AfD continue to surge. Some Germans are worried about the status quo, but many believe the changes are good for democracy.

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Germany’s latest Deutschlandtrend survey showed on Friday that support for the governing coalition has continued to decline to historical lows. Chancellor Angela Merkel’s Christian Democrats (CDU) and the Social Democrats (SPD) were each down a point from last week, bringing support for the government down to 39 percent.

According to the poll carried out by public broadcaster ARD, if federal elections were held this Sunday, only 25 percent of Germans would vote for the CDU. Just 14 percent said they would vote for the SPD, which has struggled to maintain its identity after years of coalition governments with the CDU. The poll showed that the far-right Alternative for Germany (AfD) would remain ahead of the center-left SPD as Germany’s third most popular party at 16 percent.

One party that is doing well from the dwindling support for the “grand coalition” of the CDU and the SPD is the Green party. The Greens saw their highest result since September 2011, with 19 percent of Germans saying they would vote for them.

The Green party also recently pulled off a surprising success during regional elections in Bavaria, where the Christian Social Union, the Bavaria sister-party of the CDU, has traditionally dominated. However, during this vote on October 14, the CSU dropped over 12 percentage points from the previous election to garner only 35.6 percent of the vote. The Green party, on the other hand, jumped from 8.6 percent is 2013 to 17.5 percent this time around.

The ARD survey also revealed that 51 percent of voters are worried about the declining acceptance of Germany’s traditional political parties. At the same time, 47 percent of people said the rise of new parties was good for democratic debate in the country.

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