A number of parties have decided whether they recommend a court case against Inger Støjberg (V) or not
The Conservatives will vote for a Supreme Court, but it is still unknown how the Liberal Party and the Social Democrats will stand.
Thus, it is not yet known whether there is a majority.
Here is an overview of where the individual parties stand:
For Supreme Court case:
“Law is law, and law must be kept, no matter who we are and what we otherwise stand for,” group chairman Mai Mercado (K) wrote on Facebook.
“Now independent lawyers have also spoken. Offenses have been committed. No one has been above the law. It is obvious to get the case before the Supreme Court,” writes legal spokesman Kristian Hegaard on Twitter.
“For me to see, there is no doubt that Inger Støjberg should be brought before a Supreme Court,” said court spokeswoman Rosa Lund on Wednesday after the lawyers’ assessment.
“For SF, it is in principle that you as a minister act within the framework of the law. Now the case must be assessed by the Supreme Court, and then it is up to it whether a verdict can be handed down in the end, writes SF’s legal spokesperson,” Karina Lorentzen, on Twitter.
“That the Folketing in this situation should say that we will not have tried that case in a court, I can not imagine at all,” says Member of Parliament Ole Birk Olesen.
“The lawyers’ assessment of the Instruction Commission’s report only confirms the Alternative’s position that Inger Støjberg is going to a national court,” says the party’s member of the Folketing, Torsten Gejl.
In addition, the non-attached Members Simon Emil Ammitzbøll-Bille and the three non-attached members, who together call themselves Frie Grønne, have all recommended a national court case.
Against Supreme Court case:
Danish People’s Party:
“Inger Støjberg is exposed to a hetz without equal,” writes the Danish People’s Party’s legal spokesman, Peter Skaarup, on Facebook on Wednesday. His party does not believe there is evidence of a federal lawsuit.
“For us, it is absolutely crucial that there is not a single witness who says that the minister (Inger Støjberg, ed.) Has ordered them to do something illegal,” says party leader Pernille Vermund.
Lars Løkke Rasmussen
Non-attached member Lars Løkke Rasmussen was prime minister when the offenses took place, but has been acquitted by the Instruction Commission. He is voting against a federal lawsuit.
The Social Democrats are expected to make a statement after a meeting on Thursday at 3 p.m.
The Liberals will make up their minds at a group meeting on Thursday.
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