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Swedish Opposotion continues to lead opinion poll in May as the Red-Green coalition maintain majority

Sunday, 03 June 2012
The Swedish Red – Green coalition retains its majority in voter opinion according to the recent opinion poll. The ruling Conservative Moderate see a continued reduction in their voter’s perception and the party will settle for 29 percent, the lowest figure since March 2010.

“We take the position of continuing political decline seriousness,” said Kent Persson, newly appointed party secretary of the Moderate Party.

“We are in a new political situation in which the Social Democrats are having advanced positions, even though we now see that it slows down for them and the situation stabilizes. But we take the position of continuing recession of our political support serious. What we are doing now will increase the pace, both in political strategy and campaign wise,” he said to radio Sweden.

Aggregate figures released by the major polls from polling organisation, Novus for radio Sweden each month shows the changing Swedish political landscape.

This time, public opinion has shifted slowly compared to the April poll. The Red-Green opposition coalition continued to grow to just over 50 percent in opinion perception, and the bourgeois parties “Alliance” stand at nearly 44 percent.

The Social Democrats remained the largest party with just over 36 percent. Kent Persson does not exclude the view that they may have reached a sort of equilibrium. Opinions numbers can remain at this level, at least until the new Social Democrat leader, Stefan Löfven begin specifying the party's policy.

Four parties have in a relatively short time see changes in their party leadership and spokespersons, namely the Centre Party, the Left and the Greens.
Except for Stefan Löfven who become head to the Social Democrats, it has not left any positive impression on public opinion of the other parties that saw changes in their leadership.

Party leaders who now entered into for the smaller parties must first establish themselves as famous characters, according to Henrik Oscarsson. a political scientist at Gothenburg University.

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