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Canada ‘liberal’ again

There is no need to comment on the so-called elections in Russia. But there are some elections that have taken place elsewhere in the world. Norway recently came to power with a center-left front. Thus all Scandinavian countries now have governments of the liberal left. The unexpected election of Donald Trump in the United States in 2016, and the tumultuous course of ‘Brexit’ in Britain, especially among English voters, created a picture of liberalism in the advanced world. But the results in Scandinavian countries, as well as the fact that Trump was sent home by voters, made clear the limits of emotional and divisive populism. A similar picture emerged at the end of the Canadian general election. The issue of corona manipulation is a key issue in all the current elections. In Canada, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau held elections for the second time in three years. Hora, an opponent of Trudeau and some political analysts, said the option would be suicidal. While the results in Canada are not yet fully established, the trend is clear. In the 338-member House of Commons, Trudeau’s Liberal Party is projected to win 156 seats. It does not reach the absolute majority (170). The opposition Conservative Party has signs of winning 122 seats. The joke is that the situation is almost the same in the lower house. Opposition groups called for a 600 million election to hold the most expensive election in the country’s history. However, the election was important for Trudeau in terms of winning the coroner’s hand. They did not get an absolute majority. The New Democrats (NDP) will have to take the help of the Left on some important issues in the House. The party is headed by Jagmeet Singh. This is evidence of the growing influence of Sikhs in Canada. Under the influence of some of these leaders, Trudeau raised some questions about the peasant movement in India last year. Some political parties here, who considered him a ‘Bharatmitra’, were disillusioned. But even after the new government is formed, there are no signs of a change in Trudeau’s role. Another feature of this election is that the People’s Party of Canada (PPC), which opposes vaccination, has been taught a lesson by Canadian voters. There is also a large class in Canada that has been affected by the corona. Rather than fanning the flames of this class, there are those who capitalize on it and make political gains. These churches have no cash program in terms of corona prevention or post-tax economic recovery. Such a large class was waiting for Trudeau’s failure. This is the same church that threw stones at Trudeau during the campaign last week. The consequences of opposing them instead of accepting vaccines are evident in many Republican-dominated southern states in the United States. Trudeau also benefited to some extent from a divided society on the basic issue of whether or not to vaccinate. Now they have a tougher challenge to bridge the gap.

 

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