A popular party surprised by the outcome of the Finnish election

HELSINKI (AP) – The Latest on the Finnish parliamentary election (always local): t

12:10 a.m.

The chairman of the Phoenix Party said it was very common for his party to the Finnish parliamentary election.

The european party had reached 39 seats in the Finnish membership of 200 seats in the total number of votes from the Sunday election, one less than the Social Democrats who won the most votes.

The chairman of the Enterprise Party, Jussi Halla-aho, received the most votes from any candidate running for the Eduskunta legislature. The Finnish media is suggesting that it could put it in the role of business in the next government.

The Hall named him “Happy Day” and said: “I would certainly never expect such a result. Speaking honestly, we didn't expect a result like this. ”


11:45 p.m.

The leader of the Social Democratic Party in the middle of Finland pledged to focus on climate and social policies after election results show that his party won the most seats in parliament.

Antti Rinne, a former trade union leader and former finance minister, celebrated supporters at an election party in central Helsinki.

He asked them to “put Finnish society towards sustainable climate, social and economic policy.” T

With 99 per cent of the votes included, the Social Democrats seemed to have won 40 seats, just affecting the fiercely epileptic party who found 39.

They also told them: “I have to make an honest acknowledgment: I hoped I would have a better result.”


10:15 p.m.

Election returns in Finland indicate that the Democratic Social Party was the lead voter in the country's parliamentary election.

With 90% of ballots counted on Sunday night, the Social Democrats won 40 seats in the parliament 200 members and in the Finnish Party 39.

The 32 conservative returns and the Center Partner who were a senior partner in the outgoing government gave the 32 National Conservative Parties 32.

The Finnish Party has made progress among rural voters and others who are too frightened of other political parties' climate change proposals.


9:00 p.m.

The Finnish Democratic Social Party midland says it is expecting the rest of the election night in a two-way competition with the National Party Party.

Antti Rinn said on Sunday night that the Social Democrats had little control over the majority of the ballots that had been cast in advance: “It is an exciting case. It seems to me that this race will be between us and the NCP. ”

The leader of the National Coalition Party, Petteri Orpo, predicted that it will be difficult to make translating talks on the next Finnish government because “the first outgoing will face a government program.” T

18.9% of the preliminary votes were incomplete by the Social Democratic Party and the National Coalition Party was far behind 17.2%.


8:05 p.m.

The Social Democrats remain first in the first return from the Finnish parliamentary election and the conservative Alliance National Party which is not behind the majority of the ballots previously cast.

Initial findings from the pool of 1.5 million pre-voting, representing 36% of eligible voters, were published following the closure of polls from a Sunday election.

18.9% of the preliminary votes by the Social Democratic Party from the unfinished scores and the National Alliance Party were 17.2%.

The Prime Minister's Center Party, Juha Sipila and the outgoing Finnish Party, were close to 15.4% and 15.1% respectively.

Officials said that around 300,000 votes did not remain in advance when polls at 1700GMT were closed.


4:35 p.m.

The Social Democrats left the middle of Finland say that it does not deny the Finnish Party a partner of a controlled coalition, but the different “value base” is an obstacle.

The leader of Social Democratic Antti told your reporters after the Sunday vote in the northern municipality of the Helsinki capital of Finland: “I didn't close the Finnish Party. I have said that if we are the first party we will want to put the same parties on all parties. ”

He said “his values ​​are“ substantially different ”to those from the chairman of Finland Euroskeptic, anti-immigrant, Jussi Halla-aho.

He said “This is a big issue for me. We need to have a government that has the same value base. ”

The polls ahead of the parliamentary election projected that Social Democrats would provide 19% -21% with voter support. The Party of Heaven was at the polls coming in the second or third with 15% -16% of the vote.


1:40 p.m.

While the debate on climate change is at the forefront of the campaign in the Finnish parliamentary election, the Sovereign Party does not agree with other key parties on the measures to be taken.

The leader of the Enterprise Party, Jussi Halla-aho, told reporters at Helsinki polling station Sunday that “we need a more modest and more sensible climate policy that does not reverse countries from Finland to countries like China.” T

The Sovereign Party, who is ahead of Sunday's poll, has voted second place behind the Social Welfare opposition, and is booming among rural voters and others who are too frightened of change proposals climate of other political parties.

Some of these include strengthening the number of electric vehicles, cutting meat consumption through taxes and switching to more vegetarian food in public places such as schools.


12:40 a.m.

Greenpeace is calling the Finnish parliamentary vote “climate election,” saying “climate has never happened before and the limitations of the Earth World have been discussed so seriously in Finland.”

A Sunday vote in a member of 5.5 million people in the European Union takes place in a Nordic country with one third of its land above the Arctic Circle and where climate policy has emerged as a major election topic.

Voter Sofia Frantsi, 27, an architect from Helsinki, told the Associated Press “for everyone, it's about the climate. It is a type of climate election. ”

The Green legislator, Emma Kari, told the AP “it is clear that the vast majority of Finland expect the new parliament to take climate action.”

The voters were choosing between 2,500 candidates from 19 political parties and a movement for 200 Eduskunta legislature seats.


7 a.m.

Voters in Finland are making ballots at parliamentary elections following sharp debates about how best to tackle climate change, and even argue matters such as reform of the nation's generous welfare model.

There is a Sunday vote in a member of 5.5 million people in the European Union in a Nordic country with one third of its territory above the Arctic Circle.

The Social Democrats on the left supported 19% recently. However, the very popular Finland Party votes in second place with 16% support and is gathering momentum among voters who believe that the climate change proposals proposed by other political parties are too good. -scary.

Approximately 36% of eligible voters have already voted their ballot, choosing between 2,500 candidates from 19 political parties and a movement for 200 Eduskunta legislature seats.


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