Pubblicato in: Geopolitica Europea

Moldavia. Elezioni. Socialisti 35, Democratici 30, Acum 26 / 101.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2019-03-12.

Moldavia 002

La Moldavia è un piccolo paese, 3.5 milioni di abitanti, incastrato tra la Romania e l’Ukraina. Lingua ufficiale è il rimeno. Ha un pil di 11.4 miliardi Usd ed un pil ppa procapite di 4,998 Usd. La Moldavia ha aderito al Partenariato per la pace della NATO il 16 marzo 1994 ma non è membro della NATO.

Negli ultimi lustri la situazione politica è risultata essere chaotica e frammentata. Tutte leparti avevano accusato le altre di essere corrotte.

Alla sua frontiera orientale esiste una formazioni politica, la Transnistria, che si è autoproclamata stato, pur non essendo stata riconosciuta da nessuno. Di fatto, i moldavi sono molto restii a penetrarvi e tollerano la situazione non potendo influirvi più di tanto. Secondo le voci correnti, la Transnistria sarebbe uno stato della mafia.

Da notarsi la produzione vinicola, specie quella degli spumanti.

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Le elezioni sono state tenute per la prima volta con una nuova legge elettorale, per cui 51 deputati sono eletti in 51 collegi uninominali, mentre i rimanenti con proporzionale corretto.

«According to news reaching here from Chisinau, capital of Moldova, the Constitutional Court recognized the results of the parliamentary elections held on Feb. 24 both in national and single-mandate constituencies, and approved the mandates of the 101 elected deputies»

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«the Party of Socialists will have 35 deputies in the new parliament, the incumbent ruling Democratic Party will have 30 mandates, the center-right ACUM (NOW) bloc – 26 mandates, and the Sor Party, seven. The remaining three mandates will go to independent deputies»

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A quanto sembrerebbe, saranno necessari alcuni mesi per poter trovare un accordo di governo.


Xinuanet. 2019-03-10. Moldova’s high court validates parliamentary election results

The Moldovan Constitutional Court late Saturday validated the final results of the parliamentary elections and the mandates of deputies.

According to news reaching here from Chisinau, capital of Moldova, the Constitutional Court recognized the results of the parliamentary elections held on Feb. 24 both in national and single-mandate constituencies, and approved the mandates of the 101 elected deputies.

Thus, the Party of Socialists will have 35 deputies in the new parliament, the incumbent ruling Democratic Party will have 30 mandates, the center-right ACUM (NOW) bloc – 26 mandates, and the Sor Party, seven. The remaining three mandates will go to independent deputies.

The decision of the Constitutional Court is final, not subject to appeal.

President Igor Dodon said soon after the approval of the high court that the parties should begin dialogue as responsibly as possible in order to determine the future government and the future political destiny of the country.

“I personally, as President of the country, will soon initiate negotiations with the main political forces that have entered the parliament in order to jointly find the optimal solution for the country in the current post-election situation,” he stressed, reminding the political leaders that “national interest is a paramount and we should always strive to respect this principle.”

Moldova held the quadrennial parliamentary elections on Feb. 24. For the first time in the history of the country, the 101 lawmakers of the parliament were elected on the basis of a mixed electoral system, in which 50 deputies were elected based on party lists in the nationwide constituency, while the other 51 were elected in 51 single-member constituencies.

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