New Zealand’s Arden wins 2G term in election landslide

CLAND, New Zealand – New Zealand’s Prime Minister Jacinda Arden won a second term in office on Saturday in the fall of a historic election.

With a majority of votes counted, Arden’s Liberal Labor Party was winning 49% of the vote, compared to 27% for its main challenger, the hardline National Party.

Labor’s goal was to win a clear majority of seats in parliament, which has not happened since New Zealand introduced a proportional voting system 24 years ago. Typically, the parties must form an alliance to rule, but this time Arden and Labor can go it alone.

In a victory speech in front of hundreds of enthusiastic supporters at the Land Calendar, Arden said his party has received more support from the New Zealand people at any time in at least 50 years.

“This has not been a general election, and it is not a normal time.” “It’s full of uncertainty and discomfort, and we’ve become an addictive solvent for that.”

New Zealand passport considered the most powerful in the updated report

Arrdan vowed not to take his new supporters for approval and to rule for all New Zealanders.

“We live in an increasingly polarized world, a place where more and more people have lost the ability to see each other’s point of view,” he said. “I think in this election, the people of New Zealand have shown that this is not who we are.”

New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Arden makes gestures as she addresses members of the Labor Party at an event in New Zealand, New Zealand, on Saturday, October 17, 2020.  (AP Photo / Mark Baker)

New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Arden makes gestures as she addresses Labor Party members at a New Zealand, New Zealand, Saturday, October 17, 2020 event. (AP Photo / Mark Baker)

A record number of voters cast their ballots early in the two weeks leading up to the election.

On the trail of the campaign, Arden was greeted like a rock star by people who roamed the malls and thronged the streets to cheer her up and take selfies with her.

Earlier this year, she gained popularity because of her successful efforts to get rid of the coronavirus. In a country of 5 million people there is currently no community virus outbreak and people no longer need to wear masks or social distance.

The 40-year-old Ardern got the top job after the 2017 election when Labor formed an alliance with two other parties. The following year, he became the second world leader to be born in that position.

She became a role model for working mothers around the world, many of whom saw her as a replica of President Donald Trump. She was praised for controlling last year’s attack on two Christchurch mosques when a proud supremacist shot Muslim1 Muslim devotees.

It moved quickly to pass new laws banning deadly types of semi-automatic weapons.

At the end of March this year, when about 100 people tested positive for COVID-19, Arden and his health officials put New Zealand in a strict lockdown with the slogan “go hard and go fast”. He closed the borders and outlined an ambitious goal of completely eradicating the virus instead of trying to control its spread.

With New Zealand having the advantage of being a separate island nation, the strategy worked. The country had eliminated community transmission for 102 days before a new cluster was found in the clust in Land Calendar. Order quickly installed another lockdown in the A calendar and a new one broke out. The only new cases found recently have surfaced among returning passengers, who are in quarantine.

Despite the outbreak of the Land Calendar, Arden was asked to postpone the election for a month and helped raise the vote as early as possible.

National Party leader Judith Collins is a former lawyer. She served as a minister when she was in national power and prides herself on a contrasting, non-nonsensical approach to Ardern’s sympathetic style. Collins, 61, will make a big cut in tax cuts in response to the economic downturn caused by the virus.

In a speech to her supporters in the land yesterday, Collins said she called Arden to congratulate her.

“It’s an excellent result for the Labor Party,” Collins said. “It’s been a tough campaign.”

Collins promised that the party would be ready to fight another day.

The election was also voted on by Deputy Prime Minister Winston Peters and his small New Zealand First Party. The Liberal ACT Party increased its support to 8% and the Green Party won 7.5% of the vote.

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Labor Minister David Parker said it was a great victory for his party. “It is a first and foremost compliment to the Prime Minister, but also to the huge labor team and the labor movement,” he said.

In the election, voters also cast a vote on two controversial social issues – whether to legalize marijuana and incurable disease. Polls taken before the election indicate that the euthanasia referendum is likely to pass while the outcome of the marijuana vote remains uncertain. The results of both referendums will be announced on October 30.