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Monday, September 27, 2021

German election: SPD at the fore

The Social Democratic Party (SPD) has been the most predictable gainer in the German general election, but Chancellor Angela Merkel's CDU/CSU and the Green Party have not given up hope of coming to power. Germany votes to elect a new parliament on Sunday were inserted. According to preliminary estimates, Germany's new parliament will have 756 seats. According to the latest projected results, the SPD got 25.5 percent, the CDU-CSU 24.5 percent, the Green Party 13.8 percent, the FDP 11.7 percent, the AFD 10.9 percent and De Linke 5.0 percent.


The official final results are expected by late night. Along with that, the situation will also be clear about the seats available to different parties. The Bundestag, the lower house of the German parliament, has 598 seats, of which 299 are by direct election in constituencies. In the election, every voter casts two votes, the first vote goes to the preferred local candidate while the second vote is given to the party. 

Many people also give both their votes to two different parties. That is, you may like the candidate of some other party at the local level and you like the policies of another party at the national level. How many seats there will be in the parliament, it depends on the second vote of the voters. The parties that get more than five percent of the votes in the election get seats in the parliament in proportion to their votes. If a party wins more seats outright than it gets, it can keep those seats. But other parties get additional seats in the same proportion.

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This is called the overhang mandate, due to which the number of seats in the parliament keeps on increasing or decreasing. This time the parliament will be the largest parliament in the history of democratic Germany. Profit Loss In the early results, there is a close contest in terms of votes between Chancellor Merkel's CDU-CSU and the SPD. The seats they will get are not yet clear, but the chancellor candidates of both the parties have claimed the mandate to form the government.

SPD chancellor candidate Olaf Schultz, who is leading the polls ahead of the vote, has asserted his claim to the chancellor's office in his first reaction. He has said that voters have made the party strong. Read also: Elections in Germany and coalition of Kenya and Jamaica, how? In contrast, Armin Lachett of the CDU-CSU has staked claim to form the government despite the party's heavy losses in the elections. He said that he would make all efforts to form the government under the leadership of union parties. He said that now a future alliance is needed and the chancellor will be the one who is successful in reconciling the contradictions.

Bavaria Chief Minister Markus Joeder, leader of the sister party CSU, backed Armin Lachette, saying voters had rejected the left-wing coalition and supported the centrist coalition. It is clear that the CDU-CSU is trying to form an alliance with the Green Party and the business-friendly Free Democratic Party. FDP leader Christian Lindner described the election results as a victory for centrist parties and said that the political center has strengthened while the marginalized parties have weakened. He said that the mandate is to form a centrist government. This can be considered a statement made in favor of CDU-CSU.

Green Party chancellor candidate Annalena Baerbock has admitted that the party has failed to achieve its election goal. He said that the party wanted to position the country as the leading political force, "we wanted more but could not achieve it, because of my own mistakes early in the campaigning, because of my own faults," said Green Party co-chair Robert Habek has said that his party may go into an alliance with either the CDU-CAU or the SPD.Jörg Moythen, the federal spokesman for the far-right AFD party, admitted that it was not a big victory, but it was not a defeat either.