The Social Democrats get the worst Voxmeter poll in almost two years

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In the latest opinion poll from the research institute Voxmeter, the Social Democrats get 25.8 percent of the vote, which is the party’s worst poll at Voxmeter since 22 December 2019.

The result in the poll on Monday is largely identical to the Social Democrats’ result in the parliamentary elections in June 2019, where the party received 25.9 percent of the vote.

It is part of the story that in the latest poll from Voxmeter there is a statistical uncertainty of 2.4 percentage points for the party.

On Tuesday last week, the Social Democrats declined in the local elections, where the party not least went back in the country’s four largest cities, Copenhagen, Aarhus, Odense and Aalborg.

At the same time, there has recently been a marked focus on the government’s decision last year to kill all the country’s mink.

Not least Prime Minister Mette Frederiksen (S) has been in focus here, because she, like three other top people in the Prime Minister’s Office, has deleted text messages from her mobile phone automatically for a long period.

The police technicians have not been successful in recreating the content of the text messages, some of which could have been part of the Mink Commission’s work to map the process.

The Liberals also went back in the local elections, but not as much as the party had feared.

Chairman Jakob Ellemann-Jensen (V) can rejoice that the Liberal Party with 17.5 percent of the vote in the poll on Monday gets the largest support since December 13 last year, when the party was plagued by internal unrest.

This later led to several profiles leaving the party, including Lars Løkke Rasmussen and Inger Støjberg.

Since then, the Liberal Party has been engaged in a major recovery work, and the party is still some distance from the 23.4 percent that the Liberal Party received in the 2019 election.

The Conservatives also get 14.7 percent of the vote in the latest poll from Voxmeter.

Here, there is a largely deadlock between the blocs with 88 seats for the red bloc and 87 seats for the blue bloc, respectively, again subject to the statistical uncertainty.

Lars Løkke Rasmussen’s new party, the Moderates, is included in the category “other” which gets 1.3 percent of the vote, which is some distance from the threshold for parliamentary elections of 2.0 percent.

The 1.3 percent is somewhat less than in September, when “” others “accounted for 4.7 percent of the vote, just after the Moderates had collected enough voter declarations to be nominated for the next general election.

It goes without saying that the Moderates have not yet presented a definite party program, just as the party has not been in focus lately, partly due to the local elections.

The Voxmeter survey was conducted in the period 15 November to 21 November among 1250 representatively selected persons over 18 years of age.

/ ritzau /

Source: by

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