Stronger core, weaker fringes: the Danish general election 2019

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Stronger core, weaker fringes : the Danish general election 2019. / Kosiara-Pedersen, Karina.

In: West European Politics, 20.09.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Kosiara-Pedersen, K 2019, 'Stronger core, weaker fringes: the Danish general election 2019', West European Politics. https://doi.org/10.1080/01402382.2019.1655920

APA

Kosiara-Pedersen, K. (2019). Stronger core, weaker fringes: the Danish general election 2019. West European Politics. https://doi.org/10.1080/01402382.2019.1655920

Vancouver

Kosiara-Pedersen K. Stronger core, weaker fringes: the Danish general election 2019. West European Politics. 2019 Sep 20. https://doi.org/10.1080/01402382.2019.1655920

Author

Kosiara-Pedersen, Karina. / Stronger core, weaker fringes : the Danish general election 2019. In: West European Politics. 2019.

Bibtex

@article{6272bf4f92c9452d9924332b89dffb82,
title = "Stronger core, weaker fringes: the Danish general election 2019",
abstract = "The 2015–2019 election period was long; hence, the election campaign had already begun when the Prime Minister called the election for 5 June 2019, just 10 days after the EP election. Nine already established parties, one old yet unrepresented party and three new parties, two of which are (very) opposed to immigration, fielded candidates across the 10 electoral districts for the 175 seats in parliament (excluding the four MPs elected in Greenland and the Faroe Islands). The overlapping EP election, climate and immigration characterised the campaign agenda. One of the new (anti-immigration) parties made it into parliament, and among the established parties, some were (more than) halved, others were (more than) doubled and some remained stable. In particular, the two government (supporting) parties, Liberal Alliance and Danish People’s Party, received a slap in the face from the electorate.While the Prime Minister’s party, the Liberals, did well, the majority shifted to left of centre, which resulted in a minority Social Democratic government headed by Mette Frederiksen, supported by the Red–Green Alliance, Socialist People’s Party and Social Liberals.",
keywords = "Faculty of Social Sciences, Denmark, election, political party, party leader, new parties",
author = "Karina Kosiara-Pedersen",
year = "2019",
month = "9",
day = "20",
doi = "10.1080/01402382.2019.1655920",
language = "English",
journal = "West European Politics",
issn = "0140-2382",
publisher = "Routledge",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Stronger core, weaker fringes

T2 - the Danish general election 2019

AU - Kosiara-Pedersen, Karina

PY - 2019/9/20

Y1 - 2019/9/20

N2 - The 2015–2019 election period was long; hence, the election campaign had already begun when the Prime Minister called the election for 5 June 2019, just 10 days after the EP election. Nine already established parties, one old yet unrepresented party and three new parties, two of which are (very) opposed to immigration, fielded candidates across the 10 electoral districts for the 175 seats in parliament (excluding the four MPs elected in Greenland and the Faroe Islands). The overlapping EP election, climate and immigration characterised the campaign agenda. One of the new (anti-immigration) parties made it into parliament, and among the established parties, some were (more than) halved, others were (more than) doubled and some remained stable. In particular, the two government (supporting) parties, Liberal Alliance and Danish People’s Party, received a slap in the face from the electorate.While the Prime Minister’s party, the Liberals, did well, the majority shifted to left of centre, which resulted in a minority Social Democratic government headed by Mette Frederiksen, supported by the Red–Green Alliance, Socialist People’s Party and Social Liberals.

AB - The 2015–2019 election period was long; hence, the election campaign had already begun when the Prime Minister called the election for 5 June 2019, just 10 days after the EP election. Nine already established parties, one old yet unrepresented party and three new parties, two of which are (very) opposed to immigration, fielded candidates across the 10 electoral districts for the 175 seats in parliament (excluding the four MPs elected in Greenland and the Faroe Islands). The overlapping EP election, climate and immigration characterised the campaign agenda. One of the new (anti-immigration) parties made it into parliament, and among the established parties, some were (more than) halved, others were (more than) doubled and some remained stable. In particular, the two government (supporting) parties, Liberal Alliance and Danish People’s Party, received a slap in the face from the electorate.While the Prime Minister’s party, the Liberals, did well, the majority shifted to left of centre, which resulted in a minority Social Democratic government headed by Mette Frederiksen, supported by the Red–Green Alliance, Socialist People’s Party and Social Liberals.

KW - Faculty of Social Sciences

KW - Denmark

KW - election

KW - political party

KW - party leader

KW - new parties

U2 - 10.1080/01402382.2019.1655920

DO - 10.1080/01402382.2019.1655920

M3 - Journal article

JO - West European Politics

JF - West European Politics

SN - 0140-2382

ER -

ID: 227695599