China News Service, September 26, reported that the German Bundestag elections will kick off on the 26th. There are still many suspenses in the general election: which parties will be made up of the ruling coalition of the German government in the future?

Who will have the last laugh among the three candidates competing for the prime minister's throne?

Chancellor Merkel, who will step down in office for 16 years, also personally canvassed for the party’s candidate for prime minister. She said, “In order for Germany to remain stable, Raschelt must become prime minister.”

On June 6, local time, passers-by passed the campaign advertisements of multiple political parties on the streets of Magdeburg, the state capital of Sa'an.

Photo by China News Agency reporter Peng Dawei

Who will have the last laugh in the German election?

The situation is uncertain and there is still suspense

  Germany will usher in parliamentary elections on the 26th. From the current point of view, no party is expected to gain a clear lead in this election.

  According to the final poll data (as of September 24), the current support rate of the Social Democratic Party is about 25%, and the support rate of the coalition party, which is composed of two sister parties, the CDU and CDU, is 22%. The latter is the Green Party, which has a support rate of nearly 16%, while the Liberal Democratic Party (FDP) and the Alternative Party (AfD) are both around 11%.

  The analysis said that for the Coalition Party and the Social Democratic Party, which have been in power for three terms under the leadership of Merkel, continuing to form a black-red coalition government is not the first choice.

According to the current relatively even distribution of the forces of various parties, the ruling coalition will have different "permutations and combinations" possibilities.

  Because of this, the candidates for the prime minister are sparing no effort to canvass votes for their own parties, hoping to gain more seats in the Bundestag, so as to occupy more advantages in the formation of the cabinet after the election.

  According to reports, the center-left Social Democratic Party, which was not optimistic at the beginning of the election campaign, has been rising in popularity in recent months. The party’s Schultz’s popularity as a candidate for prime minister has also exceeded that of rivals Raschelt and Belbok. .

On September 24, local time, the CDU and CDU held the last election campaign in Munich before the election.

With only two days left before the German general election, German Chancellor Angela Merkel attended the event as a member of the CDU and made the final "canvass" for the party's candidate for Chancellor Raschelt (left).

Photo by China News Agency reporter Peng Dawei

Canvassing votes before Merkel resigns:

"Rashet must become prime minister"

  On the other hand, Rashet, the chairman of the center-right CDU party, is the prime minister's candidate of the coalition party.

According to the analysis, Raschelt, who is likely to lead the League party to harvest the worst election results in history, is currently pinning his hopes on conservative voters, hoping to earn money for himself to form a government by preventing the slogan of "turning to the left" in German politics. strength.

  The outgoing current Chancellor Merkel had kept a distance from the election campaign before, but she also personally came forward to help Raschelt when her party's support rate was sluggish.

  In her speech at the event on the 24th, she pointed out: "In order for Germany to remain stable, Raschelt must become prime minister, and the CDU and CSU must become the most powerful party forces."

  Merkel delivered a passionate speech, calling on the Coalition Party to use the last 48 hours to impress voters who have not yet decided on their voting intentions as much as possible.

  However, Schultz of the Social Democratic Party stated that after Merkel was in power for 16 years, now is the time for "Germany to have a fresh start."

He said: "We need to change, to have a government led by the Social Democratic Party."