57% of Germans want new elections – survey

ER Editor: The RT.DE article below is machine-translated.

So a major poll by Bild is conducted on the population, EXCLUDING those who would vote for the Alternative fur Deutschland (AfD) party – the disgusting (we jest) ‘far-right’ populist party, which made significant gains in the recent state elections of Hesse and Bavaria. And yet by excluding this section of the voting public, the poll results still indicate voters want the current federal government out. And in large part because of its migration policy. Here’s a tweet by the federal police on the matter —

Translation: “The findings of unauthorized entries has reached a new record high with more than 20,000 only in September. Ms. Faeser continues to watch idly. To throw oneself exclusively on the fight against smuggling crime does not help the cities in the municipalities. Flexible focal point controls, as the BMI calls the massive police deployment at the borders to Poland and the Czech Republic, are just another smokescreen and place a burden on the federal police that is far beyond normal. Without real border controls, which must be registered with the EU, not even those who do not even apply for asylum may be sent back. My colleagues have absolutely no more understanding for these ongoing political missteps.”


Survey shows: 57 percent of Germans want new elections

An INSA survey commissioned by the Bild newspaper documents the great dissatisfaction in Germany.

The current migration policy therefore comes first in the problem areas mentioned there. Almost 60 percent of the respondents would therefore consider it appropriate that the Federal Minister of the Interior Nancy Faeser should hand over her post.

Survey shows: 57 percent of Germans want new electionsSource: www.globallookpress.com © Michael Kappeler

The results of the recent state elections in Bavaria and Hesse irrevocably presented a real-existing great dissatisfaction. The policy of the current “traffic light” coalition was able to collect at least a lot of warnings in this regard through the respective results. However, if one eavesdropped on the comments of the top politicians actually concerned, both the displeasure and the individual election decision of the citizens seem to be inappropriate. The newspaper commissioned the market research institute INSA with a survey and confirms its result with a usual short headline:

“Survey hammer – Majority of Germans want new elections”

Only 31 percent of the respondents stated that they were satisfied with the work of the incumbent federal government. The Bild article states: “The absolute majority of 57 percent wants to end the traffic light alliance prematurely”. The rest were undecided, could not or did not want to express an opinion on the subject.

Regarding the individual approval of individual parties, the less-favored voters of the SPD (67 percent) and the Greens (75 percent) believe that the political status quo should continue calmly. A majority of FDP voters (53 percent), however, are already in favor of early elections according to the survey result. The opinion and assessment of AfD voters was apparently not taken into account in the survey or at least no longer published. (ER: Wow! Which would produce skewed results, that of course being the intention.)

On the subject of the most urgent “construction sites” of “federal politics” it says in Bild:

  • Federal government migration policy: 59 percent of respondents want a different course on the subject.
  • This is followed by housing policy with 52 percent, energy and pension / social with 49 percent each.
  • 41 percent want a different climate protection policy.

Only 19 percent of those questioned wanted Nancy Faeser (SPD) to continue working as Federal Minister of the Interior and for home. In contrast, just under 58 percent prefer to hope for a change at the head of this ministry. The Tagesschau headlined however, seriously on the day after the election debacle in Hesse:

“Why Faeser does not wobble as Minister of the Interior. Federal Minister of the Interior Faeser has achieved a disastrous election result as a top SPD candidate in Hesse. As a minister, on the other hand, she is quite successful, but sells it badly. Chancellor Scholz holds on to her.”

Faeser had. October demonstrably achieved the “historically worst result that the SPD had ever had in the former Social Democratic stronghold of Hesse”. The INSA survey revealed about Faeser:

“Only 40 percent of SPD voters are in favor of the interior minister remaining in office, just as many oppose it.”

43.9 percent of the respondents stated in none of the five subject areas mentioned in the survey that the federal government should “continue its policy as before”. Co-Chairman Saskia Esken (SPD), one of the three major losing parties in the two federal states, explained on election evening to Phoenix-Guilders the voters’ misjudgments, which they believe are the basis of the election results:

“We have a situation overall in the country where people are very exhausted and tired of change and therefore very easily also to the simple answers, the apparent answers, who just give the right-wing populists there, enter ( … ).”

In the ARD-Talk broadcast with Anne Will Esken then impressed the guests and spectators with the finding that she was not sure “whether migration is the topic that depresses all people”. According to the survey result, this is clearly not to be doubted. For Esken, the AfD – is, in addition to the CDU / CSU, the clear winner of the two state elections – and simply “not a democratic party.”

Ricarda Lang, the co-chair of Alliance 90 / The Greens, quickly reinterpreted the recent loss of votes in the two federal states as follows: Your party had it “historically second best result in state elections in Hesse and Bavaria, “said Lang in a television interview. To cut off the AfD, Greta Garlichs, as the Co-President of the Greens in Lower Saxony, stated that “all democratic parties should now work harder” so that “this development does not continue”. Ricarda Lang also wishes very simple “that we can get away from it”.



Featured image source, Nancy Faeser: https://www.fr.de/politik/nancy-faeser-spd-innenministerin-bundesregierung-olaf-scholz-91162538.html


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