On September 26, at the headquarters of the German Social Democratic Party (SPD) in the German capital, Berlin, the SPD candidate for Chancellor Scholz (middle) greeted supporters. Published by Xinhua News Agency, Berlin, September 27 (Reporter Ren Ke and Shen Zhonghao) The German Federal Election Commission announced the preliminary results of the 26th Bundestag election in the early morning of the 27th. The German Social Democratic Party (Social Democratic Party) has a narrow advantage over its main rival, the Chancellor. Kerr’s coalition party (consisting of the CDU and CSU).
The preliminary results of the vote count showed that the SPD with the current Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Finance Schultz (formerly translated as Scholz) as the candidate for prime minister received 25.7% of the votes, and the governor of North Rhine-Westphalia, Raschel. The coalition party of the prime minister’s candidate got 24.1% of the votes.
The Green Party ranked third with 14.8% of the votes, the Liberal Democrats got 11.5% of the votes, and the right-wing German Choice Party got 10.3% of the votes. The left-wing party’s vote rate was 4.9%, and it is very likely that it will not reach the 5% threshold for entry into the Bundestag.
Both the Social Democratic Party and the Coalition Party expressed their hope after the election that they hope to lead the new government in the future. Judging from the current votes, the two parties are likely to form a coalition of political parties with more than half of the seats in the Bundestag in the post-election cabinet formation negotiations, thereby forming a coalition government.
The official vote count of the Bundestag election will be announced in the next few days.
Germany is a federal country with a parliamentary republic. The parliament is composed of the Bundestag and the Bundesrat. As the national political power center, the Bundestag exercises legislative power, supervises the implementation of laws, elects the heads of state agencies such as the Federal Chancellor, and supervises the work of the federal government. It is usually elected every four years. Since the current Chancellor Merkel, who has been in power for 16 years, announced that he will no longer stand for election, Germany will enter the “post-Merkel era” after the current Bundestag election.
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