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Polls from across the European Union show declining support for the parties belonging to GUE/NGL, EFDD, and EPP groups in the European Parliament in the past two months.
The Spitzenkandidat system has been criticised by a number of heads of state. Will it be applied this year?
Women across Europe don't tend to vote as much in European elections, compared with men. That fact poses questions on the growing gender gap in both politics and representation in the European Parliament.
Will parties run enough women, and will they be placed in electable positions on electoral lists? Besides electoral systems, determination and concrete action are required to incentivise female representation. Let’s take a look at where we are now, with the numbers in hand.
Polls from across the European Union show a slight decline in support for the parties belonging to ALDE, EFDD, and GUE/NGL groups in the European Parliament in the past two months.
The Czech party affiliated with the ECR is down by 1.1 points in two months, while almost all the other parties are gaining some popularity.
A tracker based on data from the Poll of Polls project casts a new light on the clash between pro-EU and illiberal forces within the European Parliament.
In Finland the parties affiliated with ECR are up by 2.3 points in two months, while all the other parties are stable or losing some ground.
In Estonia Pro Patria is up by 3.3 points in two months. Parties affiliated with ALDE are also gaining some ground.
The Danish People's Party (part of ECR) is down by 2.6 points in two months, while the Social Democrats and new or unaffiliated parties are gaining ground.