nz election 1999

0000134657 00000 n 0000199242 00000 n 0000017257 00000 n NZ First currently, or in 1996. 0000022048 00000 n 0000020384 00000 n 0000197161 00000 n Either National or Labour won the majority of seats every election from 1935 to 1993, even though they rarely won a majority of votes (National only got 35.05% of votes in our last FPP election). 0000016789 00000 n 0000226218 00000 n Actually I did spreadsheet this one (see the comments section). 0000220817 00000 n 0000017212 00000 n 0000078092 00000 n 0000022494 00000 n 0000144648 00000 n How productively will he work with them? 0000218188 00000 n 0000192189 00000 n 0000176410 00000 n 0000144392 00000 n 0000017108 00000 n 0000018252 00000 n 0000018765 00000 n 0000223144 00000 n 0000022286 00000 n 0000220376 00000 n So NZ First are left as the sole king/queenmaker. 0000196062 00000 n 0000018668 00000 n For example, he allowed same-sex marriage to be legalised, and he could also strike down partisan gerrymandering. A Lab-NZF-Green government would have 63/120. 0000205871 00000 n 0000020696 00000 n There are essentially only four parties, and three have essentially made up their minds which way to vote about who the Prime Minister should be. 0000020793 00000 n 0000183022 00000 n They get to decide whether to create a centre-right majority or a centre-left majority. 0000198756 00000 n Rather, I think kingmakers/queenmakers (or, in general, people with a lot of power because they hold a deciding vote) are produced by the practice of making decisions by voting. For example, he (and all other parties except National and ACT) supported Sue Moroney’s bill to extend paid parental leave to 26 weeks. 0000190576 00000 n A “kingmaker”/”queenmaker” is someone who holds the deciding vote on who will be Prime Minister. 0000150721 00000 n 0000078632 00000 n 0000169801 00000 n 0000107439 00000 n 0000009792 00000 n Dec ’12: 170th 0000018356 00000 n 0000017472 00000 n Before the election, the National Party had an unstable hold on power. 0000130316 00000 n 0000019084 00000 n 0000017836 00000 n 0000146926 00000 n 0000166736 00000 n Who will he go with? 0000234453 00000 n 0000231610 00000 n 0000142378 00000 n NZ First) currently has in coalition negotiations. 0000132439 00000 n 0000138258 00000 n 0000017940 00000 n 0000115181 00000 n 0000158968 00000 n 0000017153 00000 n I’m not entirely sure how I feel yet. 0000158264 00000 n 0000146433 00000 n 0000022041 00000 n 0000011262 00000 n 0000201827 00000 n 0000020481 00000 n 0000156594 00000 n 0000148960 00000 n 0000179575 00000 n 0000131792 00000 n 0000153699 00000 n 0000140643 00000 n This is extremely unlikely, because even on their worst precedented special vote performance, NZ First still get almost 7.5% of the effective party vote, and 9 is 7.5% of MPS. The participation rate for the 1999 election is not yet available but polling booths indicated a high turnout on polling day. 0000132023 00000 n 0000145615 00000 n 0000154452 00000 n 0000158500 00000 n 0000144984 00000 n 0000199738 00000 n 0000130184 00000 n 0000159517 00000 n Sep ’13: 75th 0000176148 00000 n Feb ’14: 78th 0000020436 00000 n 0000229943 00000 n 0000129911 00000 n If a “Teal Deal” was a real option in NZ, the deciding vote would be shared by NZ First and the Greens: Either of them could kingmake Bill English, or they could decide together to queenmake Jacinda Ardern. 0000099218 00000 n 0000140075 00000 n 0000023482 00000 n A Lab-NZF-Green government would have 61/120. 0000164854 00000 n (However, these rankings should be taken with a large grain of salt because not every blog is included, I don’t fully know how to feel so here’s some graphs, could also strike down partisan gerrymandering, a Teal Deal isn’t a real option in NZ right now, desire to strip him of his “monarch maker” powers, Special votes are increasingly turning towards Labour, away from National, the massive polling error that would have been required for them to crack 5%, Realistic possibilities for Parliament post-specials (all two of them), Housing crises are great for Brownlee's net worth, Stuff: more right-wing bias than Radio Rhema, Special votes are increasingly turning towards Labour, away from National, The difference between Green and Labour: a tale of two Finance Ministers, Quick blog on how National sees its Asian MPs, How to complain about Heather du Plessis-Allan’s racist comments, The “teal deal” is not going to happen, and it’s not the Greens’ fault, The 2017 government represents a majority of votes as well as a majority of seats. 0000128227 00000 n 0000201530 00000 n 0000160397 00000 n 0000175138 00000 n 0000143489 00000 n 0000152789 00000 n 0000161486 00000 n 0000193051 00000 n 0000017569 00000 n 0000017829 00000 n Again in, Under FPP, “swing states” or “swing electorates” often receive the vast majority of the attention and policy promises. 0000237314 00000 n 0000141006 00000 n 0000136018 00000 n 0000148733 00000 n 0000228808 00000 n 0000128250 00000 n 0000019077 00000 n 0000111959 00000 n 0000016321 00000 n 0000160678 00000 n 0000235513 00000 n 0000181710 00000 n 0000140122 00000 n 0000154090 00000 n The takeaway from this one is pretty obvious. 0000018044 00000 n 0000165522 00000 n 0000154920 00000 n This means Dunne and the Māori Party effectively voted both for and against this bill: while voting for the bill, they were also voting to support the National government in confidence votes, and therefore allowing National its financial veto power.

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