Ten percent down – doxavisen

Ten percent down – doxavisen

2023 will not go down in history as a good year for the Labor Party. The election was disastrous, the position of the country’s largest party was crushed, the Commune-Norke was painted blue, and the TV series “Magda” shattered the myth that everything was great before. It was bad back then too.

Then it’s more important than ever to find talking points that can point out that partisans aren’t all bleak. In fact, you can find some in our latest poll for this year.

It was reduced to 23.9 percent in December from 33.5 percent in January

The 19.9 support in the December poll is, after all, near the end of a long line the party has drawn in the sand in recent decades: here, but no further. It used to be 36.9 and now this lowest acceptable index limit has come down to 20. They grabbed it in the fall elections, but now they’ve fallen even further.

First Words of Bad Comfort 2023 started badly. All routes fell to 18.5 percent. Winter was almost a bottomless nightmare for the crew at the Jonas Kahr store. Absolute zero point and 15.5 percent support with March 2023. In the same month, Høyre achieved a record 36.9 percent. The gap between the parties is 21.4 percentage points.

The next word of consolation is that Erna Solberg’s Høyre slipped and slipped, ending the year at 23.9 percent. A full four percentage points down from the last survey. Party leader Solberg’s tumultuous autumn is costing the party confidence, and a key development last month in the qualifications case — his decision to continue at the top of the party — is weighing on the polls. That means Solberg will be leader of the Conservative Party for the next ten years.

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The fall of the party was a key result of the referendum, and Høyre’s decision in 2023 was a stark contrast to the situation a year earlier. The party later won more than 30 percent of the stable vote. This trend continued till August this year. In September, former prime minister Solberg’s role and eligibility problems began, with the Conservative Party ending the year with low support at 9.6 percent, according to our poll. It was reduced to 23.9 percent in December from 33.5 percent in January.

For the store’s followers, this may be more than poor consolation. If Labor can’t secure their own victory on New Year’s Day, they can toast the Conservatives’ fall in 2024 and, at the very least, raise their glasses in the direction of central bank governor Ida Walton Bachie. If interest rate cuts and inflation ease next year as expected, the kingdom’s mood will turn around. In February, Høyre’s Erna Solberg will receive her “conviction” from a jury of equals on the Storting’s control panel. Imagine the same situation between the parties in the polls in March 2024?

Conservatives, on the other hand, can fry, snort and trivialize all measures. After all, they won what really mattered in 2023.

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Joshi Akinjide

Joshi Akinjide

"Music geek. Coffee lover. Devoted food scholar. Web buff. Passionate internet guru."

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