August 8, 2022

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Statsminister Jonas Gahr Støre (Ap) og finansminister Trygve Magnus Slagsvold Vedum (Sp) med blomar på Slottsplassen etter regjeringa sitt første statsråd på slottet.

Voters were less loyal to the party in the previous parliamentary elections – NRK Norway – Overview of news from various parts of the country

Voters from the Labor Party and the Center Party claim to have voted twice for the same party. This share is 64 percent, according to statistics from Norway.

From the 2017 election to 2021, a total of 37 percent have changed party. This is a high rate, but statistics from Norway indicate that from 2001 to 2005 the rate was 40 percent.

– Forward Rod first took voters from SV and Apple. Johannes Berg, head of the Department of Social Research (ISF)’s parliamentary election survey, says the SV has won voters from the Labor Party and, to a lesser extent, the MDG.

– The biggest winner in percentage points is Sp, and Sp comes from the Conservatives and the Greens. KrF won over some former Conservative voters.

Sofa voters in 2021 elected the Labor Party and the Conservative Party in 2017

The Center Party and Rout won the 2021 election. Among others, they amassed a relatively large portion of homesteaders compared to support elsewhere.

Among those who did not vote in 2021, there was a large proportion of those who voted for the FRP, the Conservatives and workers in 2017.

The Liberal Party won 4.6 percent of the vote in this fall’s election, 40 percent more than four years ago. For MDG, this will apply to 42 percent of voters from 2017 onwards.

However, these parties made little progress as they took voters from other parties and performed relatively well among first-time voters.

The Labor Party won the election with 26.3 percent of the vote. The Labor Party can then form a government without Rod and the Green Party. Nevertheless, it was the Labor Party’s second worst election victory in nearly 100 years.

Photo: Sicily S. Anderson / NRK

Erna Solberg speaks at the Conservative Party's election rally

The Conservative Party and the Labor Party together have been weak for more than 15 years. With 20.4 percent, the Conservative Party is down 4.7 percent from the previous parliamentary election.

Photo: Eskil Wie Furunes / NRK

Sorting Election 2021. Election Awareness for Central Party

The Center Party increased its vote share in the 2017 election by 3.2 to 13.5 percent.

Photo: Lise serud / NTB

Sylvie Listack

The Progressive Party still has 11.6 percent, the worst parliamentary election in 28 years for the party.

Photo: Marit Golberg / NRK

Audon Lisbach

SV gained 7.6 percent, up 1.6 percent from the previous parliamentary election.

Photo: Trolls Antonson / NRK

Sorting Election 2021. Election Awareness for Red

Raudt received 4.7 percent and with 8 delegates, the party received for the first time delegates from anywhere other than Oslo in Storting. One-third of red voters are from cities.

Photo: Pete Oma Tale / NDP

Curi Melby on the Liberal Party's election awareness

The Liberal Party was 4.1 percent higher than the previous election, up 1.1 percent.

Photo: Emily Waller / NRK

Enthusiasm for MDG's election awareness in Oslo on election night.  Une Pastolm and Arilt Hermstadt

MDGs were happy at first, but ended below the 3.9 percent limit. More than 40 percent of MDG voters come from the three major cities of Oslo, Bergen and Trondheim.

Photo: Adrian Nielsen / NRK

The fire alarm sounded when Kjell Ingolf Ropstad spoke at the KrF's election rally.

KrF gained 3.8 percent and ended below the first cong. They received 3 delegates in 2021 and in 2017 they received 8 delegates.

Photo: Trolls Antonson / NRK

Red-green color is more common in women

Support for the Conservatives and other parties on the right among those working in private companies is enormous, which applies to both men and women.

Among those working in the state and municipality, support for the red-green parties is high.

Overall, support for red-green parties is higher among women than men, regardless of whether they work in the public or private sector.

At the same time, red-green emerged in 2021 in all sectors regardless of gender compared to 2017.

Young voices on the left

MDG, SV and Venstre perform better among younger people, while Labor and Conservatives do better among older voters.

In terms of the level of education, the party with the environmental profile is the largest among those with a long university education, while the Frp performs best among those with primary and secondary school.

Statistics Consultant in Norway (SSB) Øyvin Kleven

புள்ளyvin Kleven, Statistical Adviser at Statistics Norway (SSB), provided statistics on the Storting poll.

Photo: Ingrid Kjelland-Mørdre / NRK

The Labor Party has traditionally seen overwhelming support among immigrants, but this declined somewhat in 2021. Support for SV and Raudt in particular increased, but so did Sp and Venstre.

– Parties such as Raudt, SV and MDG have increased the number of voters under the age of 50, says புள்ளyvin Kleven, senior statistics consultant at Statistics Norway (SSB).

Environment and climate are the most important issue

This survey provides answers to what are the most important issues for voters in the 2021 parliamentary elections.

Voter Survey 2017-2021

The Parliamentary Election Survey was submitted today by the Department of Social Research (ISF) and Statistics Norway (SSB).

Photo: Ingrid Kjelland-Mørdre / NRK

Among other things, the survey shows the importance of climate change, epidemic management, social inequality, tax policy and energy policy in the 2021 election.

– The most important issue is the environment and climate. Thirty percent said this was the most important issue, and Berg at the ISF says it is reasonably high.

– Environment and climate are important for all groups. It is necessary to say that young people are giving more importance to climate and environment as an important issue, and more and more women.

The talk was featured in the Sorting Election Survey released today by the Department of Social Research (ISF) and the Norwegian Institute of Statistics (SSB).

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