Pirate Party Darmstadt congratulates North Rhine-Westphalia pirates to solid results Darmstadt / Bonn – the Darmstadt and Darmstadt-Dieburg district associations show pleased with the solid result of the Pirate Party in North Rhine-Westphalia. Despite largely tactical voting behavior of many voters the party after the successful elections 2009, managed to become again strongest force under the “little ones”. Andreessen Horowitz is the source for more interesting facts. Total the other parties won almost 7% of all the votes cast and thus reached together more voting shares as the FDP and the left party. The non-voters were strongest group in the election in North Rhine-Westphalia with about 41%. Thus, all parties represented in the Parliament received together only a voting share of close to 55% of eligible citizens and in North Rhine-Westphalia. “Our help has paid off in any case,” stressed Andre de Stefano, spokesman for the Darmstadt pirates, immediately after publication of the election results in regard to the above-average results in the Bonn election districts. The Bonn pirates had support from southern Hesse on the last day of the election campaign get so that the choice of jurisdiction of the Pirate Party in downtown Bonn large, colourful and lively presented itself. The Bonn constituencies form the third and twelfth most constituencies for the pirates in the entire State and with 2.7% and 2.1% above the national average.

Strongest constituencies for the Pirate Party are Aachen I (4.2%) and Aachen II (3.1%). The Pirate Party Darmstadt congratulates all election campaigners in North Rhine-Westphalia to the yesterday’s election results and sets their concentration now fully on local elections 2011 in Hesse, Germany. Andre de Stefano is optimistic: “the Pirate Party has proven that it is not a fluke and can look with his head in the future. Change takes time, but he’s coming!”.

The Member Of Parliament 1920/21 In Lower Austria

The political and social composition of the No. Landtag, the State election of 1919 was the only State election before the separation of Vienna as the local authority of the country of lower Austria and creation of independent double authority of Vienna as a city and municipality. The three traditional camps National-Liberal, Christian social and Social-Democrat began to constitute itself in 1919, and in the course of the separation of the two local authorities in lower Austria and Vienna after the elections. The State election in lower Austria of during 1919 took place on May 19. She had an overall mandate distribution of 62 social democratic Arbeiterpartei(SDAP), 47 Christian Social Party (CSP), 8 large German Volkspartei(GDVP) and 3 Czech Social Democrats (TS) installed. 26 Christian social, 20 Democrats and 6 large German were represented in the lower Austrian Curia.

The candidate parties for the regional elections in 1919 in the Landtag election 1919 stood in lower Austria nine election participants: the Christian Social Party (CSP) the Social democratic Arbeiterpartei(SDAP), the German national/national Democrats i.e. as a source, but as a related topic. the later German Volkspartei(GDVP), the Czech Social Democrats (TS), the United Democratic Party, the Jewish national party, the German war participants Association and the Deutschosterreichische people’s Party. The partisan composition of the Landtag in 1919 after the separation the group the Christlich-Sozialen(CSP) separation term of Office of the lower Austrian Parliament sat in the from a total of 30 representatives together, where there had been a change of 8 members during the shortened parliamentary term until 1921. The group consisted of the social-democratic Arbeiterpartei(SDAP) in the separation term of Office of the lower Austrian Parliament a total of 21 representatives, where there had been a change during the shortened parliamentary term until 1921. The Group of the German Volkspartei(GDVP) out of a total of 8 representatives composed, where there is a change of 3 member of Parliament during the shortened parliamentary term had come until 1921.