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Søndag 12. september og mandag 13. september 2021 avholdes det Stortings- og Sametingsvalg i Norge.
Kan du ikke stemme i forhåndsstemmeperioden eller på valgdagen? Da kan du ta kontakt med kommunen og be om å få tidligstemme fra 1.juli.
Valgdirektoratet har utarbeidet informasjonsbrosjyrer om hvem som kan stemme, når, hvor og hvordan man stemmer. Informasjonsbrosjyren for høstens valg er tilgjengelig på 12 forskjellige språk, både på papir og digitalt.
On Sunday 12 September and Monday 13 September 2021, parliamentary and Sami parliamentary elections will be held in Norway.
Can you not vote in the advance voting period or on election day? Then you can contact the municipality and ask for an early vote from 1 July.
The Norwegian Electoral Directorate has prepared information brochures on who can vote, when, where and how to vote. The information brochure for this autumns selection is available in 12 different languages, both on paper and digitally.
<b>Important news - Advance voting for parliamentary elections in Norway</b><br>
Det skal være Stortings- og sametingsvalg i Norge den 13. september 2021. Ellen Munch, visekonsulen ved det norske konsulatet i Fuengirola, opplyser om at norske statsborgere som har fylt 18 år innen utgangen av 2021 kan forhåndsstemme ved konsulatet fra ...
There will be parliamentary and Sami parliamentary elections in Norway on 13 September 2021. Ellen Munch, Deputy Consul at the Norwegian Consulate in Fuengirola, states that Norwegian citizens who have reached the age of 18 by the end of 2021 can vote in advance at the consulate from ...
Trygve Slagsvold Vedum, often branded as a populist leader of his rural-oriented Center Party, finally confirmed his ambitions to be Norway’s new prime minister over the weekend. That still may be a long shot, but public opinion polls now also confirm that the left-center side of Norwegian politics has far more support than the current Conservatives-led government.
Norways opposition Center Party named its leader Trygve Slagsvold Vedum as a prime ministerial candidate for the upcoming elections, a change from long-standing practice of backing the candidate of its political ally, the Labour Party.
The candidacy of Vedum, Centers leader since 2014, was announced at the party’s national convention on Saturday. Center, which draws support mostly from rural areas, pledges lower taxes and a reversal of centralization, according to a statement on its website. A Center-Labour government "is the best platform" for a government that would benefit the whole country, it said.
or the time being, populist red-green forces seem to have robbed the radical right of its language as well as its voters.
On March 1, Norway’s far-left Red (Rødt) party polled at 7.6% — its highest ever result. If an election was called today, this could translate to 14 members in the 169-seat parliament, Stortinget, where the party currently has just one, Bjørnar Moxnes. Moxnes is young, charismatic, handsome and a straight-talker — all crucial ingredients for a political party to do well. The Socialist Left party (SV) is on 8%, with another charismatic, media savvy, likeable young man in charge.
Another party that’s doing extremely well is the agrarian Center Party (Sp), which polls at 13.9% in the same Ipsos Mori survey and is also led by a charismatic and smiley young man. Even with the Labor Party (Ap) lagging behind the right at 28.2 %, the far left with Rødt, SV and the Sp would have been given a red-green majority coalition of 96 to 73 MPs six years after the second red-green government led by Jens Stoltenberg lost to the right.
The combined support for the far-left parties and the Center Party has continued to increase in 2019, while the right-wing Progress Party (FrP) is plummeting in the polls. It is now at its lowest in nearly 20 years, garnering less than 10% nationally. A combination of classic radical-right scandals, including corruption and allegations of sexual assault, along with the problems opposition parties face when ruling in coalition with “the enemy” seem to have finally caught up with the FrP. The prognosis for the local elections in September is not good, with some polls measuring FrP’s national average as low as 7.3%, dropping below 5% in some municipalities.
Hackers have infiltrated the Norwegian Parliaments computer systems and extracted data, officials said on Wednesday, just six months after a previous cyber attack was made public.
The attack by unknown hackers was linked to a "vulnerability" in Microsofts (MSFT.O) Exchange software, the parliament said, adding that this was an "international problem".
The latest attack was more severe than last years, parliament President Tone Wilhelmsen Troen told a news conference.
"This is an attack on our democracy," she said. "The severity is underscored by the fact that this is happening in the run-up to a parliamentary election and as parliament is handling a pandemic."
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The Election Day of the Norwegian parliamentary elections 2013 is 9 September. On this day polling stations in Bergen will be open from 09.00 until 21.00. Two polling stations in each city borough will also be open from 14.00 until 18.00 on Sunday 8 September.On the Election Days 8 and 9 September you have to vote in the municipality in which you were registered as resident as of 30 June 2013.
Right of vote at the parliamentary elections
In order to be entitled to vote at the Norwegian parliamentary elections you must be:
A Norwegian citizen
You must have turned 18 by the end of the election year
You must be registered, or have been registered, in the National Population Registry as resident in Norway.
In order to vote in the Norwegian parliamentary elections, you must be included on the electoral roll of a municipality.
Duty to provide proof of identity
When you vote you need to provide proof of identity. Examples of proof of identity are passport, driving license or bank card with cardholder’s photo. The proof of identity must show the voter’s name, date of birth and a picture.
You will be sent a voting card in the beginning of August. On the voting card you will find information about your closest polling station on Election Day. Bring your voting card when you are going to vote – it will save you time. This year the voting card is part of an information leaflet about the election.
This is how you vote in advance!
In the period from 12 August until 6 September you can vote in advance in any municipality throughout Norway. In Bergen, you can vote in advance at several municipal libraries during the last four weeks before the election. The last two weeks you can also vote in advance in certain shopping malls, institutions of higher education and at NAV Årstad.
Voting in advance at home
If you are unable to cast your vote in a polling station because of illness or disability, you can apply to vote in advance at home. The deadline for applying to vote at home is Wednesday 4 September. Send the application to Valgorganisasjonen / Bystyrets kontor (The Election Organisation / City Council’s Office), or contact us by e-mail or by telephone.
Voting in advance at health and social care institutions
During the period 26 August until 6 September you may vote in advance at several health and social care institutions in the Municipality of Bergen, if this is more convenient for you. The time will be announced by placards at each institution, at the web site of the Municipality and in advertisements in the press.