One last hurray from Parliament until they close for their holiday … a full four weeks before the summer equinox!

It may come as a surprise to you that the country’s officially begin their summer vacation tomorrow, given the likely emergence of monkey , the ongoing war and the fact that it is still only May!

But it’s right: After today’s final debate in the ’s Great Hall, where all 179 members of parliament gather – including the four from and the – the people’s representatives will be quiet until the first Tuesday in October. .

In fact, they are not so dissimilar to the Danish national football team: Once in a while, their June is interrupted by a major football championship / parliamentary election – the most likely date for the next is June 2023.

But with the political festival Folkemødet (June 16-19) and the Cucumber season (most of July) to take advantage of, they do not become invisible.

Admission criteria for colleges are likely to change
Meanwhile, a busy date in the Folketing entices, where the case began at 09.00 and will probably last well into the evening.

At the top of the agenda, reports this morning, is a potential agreement on admission criteria at the upper secondary schools, the upper secondary educations that normally participate in 16- to 20-year-olds.

The Left Bloc parties generally agree that it should be easier for students to go to the gym in their local area. Often, popular schools are flooded with applications from students who face a long commute to attend.

MPs want to ban students from going to a school that is not within 45 minutes (one way) from their home. The limit is currently 60 minutes.

Level binding in the polls
The left-wing bloc has a comfortable majority so far, but that may change at the next election, as it currently only has a share of 49.3 percent of the vote, shows an Epinion poll made for DR. In contrast, the blue bloc now has a 49.5 percent share.

The Liberal Party has in recent months increased its share of the vote from 13.4 to 15.9 percent to once again overtake the Conservatives down from 15.5 to 14.2 percent to become the blue bloc’s leading party.

The governing party, the , has seen its share fall from 28 to 25.5 per cent, 0.4 lower than in the parliamentary elections in 2019. But the larger the share, the greater the statistical uncertainty. The Social Democrats could conceivably have a share of 28.2 per cent.

Despite recent optimism, the Danish People’s Party has fallen further from 5.7 to 5.2 percent.

Source: The Nordic Page

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