帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by InvaderNat » August 8th 2015, 11:53 pm

Getting close, can the TNP be knocked off it's post after all? :O
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » August 9th 2015, 6:06 am

IRE505 wrote:Interesting to see the gap being bridged by the UNO
What would that new independents political view's be, if you don't mind me asking? :D
The independents all vary from their political agendas. Although most of them support militarization of Teiko against Japan, South Korea and China, pro-nuclear energy, against the free-trade and austerity measures, against public-private partnership projects and against privatization of many public corporations. They kinda lean on the left I believe.
InvaderNat wrote:Getting close, can the TNP be knocked off it's post after all? :O
Possibly, the people are still mad at the TNP for the Decriminalization of Bigamy Act which passed the three readings of the Teiko Royal Council only to be veto by Premier Akashi in the end who is also a part of the TNP. The National's internal problem is the main problem as some members disagree on many issues such free-trade, economic policies, legalization of drugs, abortion and euthanasia, environment, nuclear energy, protection of women and children's right and privatization of the utilities and transportation company. To date, the loss of TNP in the projected council members is basically a mix of the people's loss of confidence and some members pledging allegiance to the either the Democratic Party or Liberal Party.

A debate will happen in the last week of August (since this week is midterm exams in RL :lol:) so that you may get a grasp on how the parties differ on their stands on the key issues.

For simplicity, this is how the parties run on the spectrum:
Take note that DPT's ideology is social liberalism while LPT's ideology is liberal conservatism. :rofl:
Ah, the first quadrant is empty, I guess there is no Conservative Party in Teiko. :lol:

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BTW, the wiki page is still incomplete but you can read it HERE.
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » September 16th 2015, 12:32 am

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PRINCE KAZUHITO DISSOLVES COUNCIL; TEIKONIANS TO VOTE IN NATIONAL ELECTIONS ON NOV 26
Prince Kazuhito dissolved the 18th Teiko Royal Council in preparation for the most expensive and anticipated national elections in the country’s history.
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Prince Kazuhito in 2015 (File photo)
TETSUYA, Federal Kingdom of Teiko – Prince Kazuhito in a rare occasion, personally visited the Teiko Royal Council Hall to announce the dissolution of the current congress. The Prince’s decision came shortly after a representative from the Teiko National Party (TNP) said it had formally requested him to do so. The dissolution of the council will pave way for the 5th sextennial national elections scheduled on November 26.

Teikonian law dictates that a general election must be held between 60 to 75 days from the dissolution of the parliament. Commission on Elections Chairman Hanzo Urushihara is expected to give a press conference at the end of the week regarding announcements and reminders for the upcoming election day.

In tradition, national elections in Teiko are divided into three: premiership, legislative and local elections, with voters having to vote for a premier, deputy premier, single-constituency representatives and block representatives in the national level. The local includes the election of city councilors, mayor, governor and prefectural council representatives.
Image Currently, Teiko is divided into ten prefectures with 36 districts. In the current 250 council structure of the Central-46, 50 are allocated for sectoral representatives while ten representatives are elected each prefecture and a representative is elected for each district. The remaining 64 district representatives are proportionally distributed among the twenty largest cities in the country with Kaijo and Rakuzan having 16 and 10 representatives respectively.
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » September 16th 2015, 1:03 am

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TNP Rebounds, UNO Declines, Akashi and Yagami Leads Image Incumbent Premier Akashi Seijuro of the Teiko National Party (TNP) remained the most favored among the other premier candidates during the pre-election survey conducted by Teiko Pulse last September 9-16, 2015. In tradition, the survey was done with 10,000 respondents and a 5% margin of error. The results showed an increase for Akashi's support from 51.85% last month to 55.25%, the highest he has ever reached so far. He is closely followed by Beika Representative and United Opposition's (UNO) standard bearer Shun Izuki with 30.25, a drop from 33.58% last month. Momiji Sohma of the Social Democratic Party of Teiko remained third with 8.51%, a slight increase from 7.05% last month. Haru Yoshida (Teiko Green Party) and Nobuyuki Sugou (Independent) rounds the last two slots in the list with 4.49% and 1.50%, both down from 5.02% and 2.50% respectively.
Image For Deputy Premiership, Rei Ryugazaki (DPT/LPT) continues to trail Raito Yagami (TNP) at 39.85% to 52.25%. Yagami has garnered strong support from his campaigns in Beika and Kaijo, adding an increase of 1.40%. Kodo Shido (Independent) remains third in the race with 4.25%. Kenji Yamaguchi (SDT) and Kyoko Misawa (TGP) rounds the last two with 2.06% and 1.59% respectively. Kenji remains to struggle garnering support, losing from his height of 6.5%, three months ago.

TNP rebounds from swing districts Image TNP rebounds from last month as it added 13 new district representative, totally to 113 for the month of September. Majority of the increase came from swing districts such as Mibuchi, Takao, Hanataro and cities like Amagasaki, Kumamoto and Dojimazaki. The September survey results end the losing streak of TNP since June. The increase in TNP was a blow to both the Democratic Party of Teiko and Liberal Party of Teiko, loosing 9 and 5 seats respectively. The Teiko Restoration Party and Social Democratic Party of Teiko are also now tied with 5 representatives each.
Image As survey results fluctuates, other parties are expected to remain their seats or incur minimal loss. The projected representatives for Teiko Communist Party, Teiko Green Party and Social Democratic Party of Teiko had not changed for the month of September.
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by RedAurora » September 26th 2015, 9:56 pm

Huh. So the TNP is here to stay for some time, then.

How come the Social Democratic Party is so left-wing on the spectrum? Do they advocate the democratic control of production?
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » September 28th 2015, 1:49 am

That is still projected. But most probably yes, unless the Liberal and Democratic Party can manage to win more seats.

The SDT is a spin off from the now defunct Socialist Party of Teiko.
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by IRE505 » October 3rd 2015, 10:43 pm

I dunno how to say this, because I'm not sure if I'm the only one, but I love the look of purely functional graphs, maps and charts and these... wow, I love them :tmi: :D
Sorry I'm not actually commenting on the content, but I find it all difficult to understand even with one or two reads through, :lol: but I can definitely appreciate the shear amount of effort and quality of the work put into this :clap:
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » October 4th 2015, 7:39 am

IRE505 wrote:I dunno how to say this, because I'm not sure if I'm the only one, but I love the look of purely functional graphs, maps and charts and these... wow, I love them :tmi: :D
Sorry I'm not actually commenting on the content, but I find it all difficult to understand even with one or two reads through, :lol: but I can definitely appreciate the shear amount of effort and quality of the work put into this :clap:
Hahaha. Thank you for being honest. :D

The purpose of these charts is to illustrate the current heat of the moment for the upcoming national elections in Teiko for November 26. I am mainly focusing in the race for the top two positions in the country - Premier and Deputy Premier and the legislative elections. :)

I hope that clears a lot.

Thanks for commenting btw. ;)
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by IRE505 » October 4th 2015, 7:07 pm

No bother! :D
Oh, I see now, thanks for that. So the TNP don't seem all that bad, if they win. They sure expect a high majority of the votes...
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » October 4th 2015, 10:35 pm

IRE505 wrote:No bother! :D
Oh, I see now, thanks for that. So the TNP don't seem all that bad, if they win. They sure expect a high majority of the votes...
Hahaha. They have been dominating Teiko's politics since 1986. :lol:
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by IRE505 » October 8th 2015, 1:35 pm

Well, I look forward to the next installment :D
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » November 8th 2015, 1:28 pm

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Kokusei Senkyo 2016: Akashi’s Legacy in Teiko
By Mibu Kyoichirou

Almost six years ago, the Teiko National Party (TNP) gambled on young men to lead the country. Despite several criticisms, then 29 years old MC Seijuro Akashi for Rakuzan 4th District outgunned senior council members Tatsuya Himuro and Hotaru Imai for the highest office in the country bringing with him the promise to reinvigorate the country’s ailing economy and reassess several key government policies in health, education and transportation. The unexpected landslide victory (second largest win of the Teiko National Party since 1997) left a strong sting against the two other major contemporary political parties in Teiko, Democratic Party of Teiko (DPT) and Liberal Party (LPT) of Teiko. Six years later, many look back to see how Akashi had hold on to his promises.
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Premier Seijuro Akashi (center) smiles with Minister for Regional Economic Planning and Development Midorima Shintaro (second from the left) and Hanbei Motors CEO Hanbei Akihiro third from the right) during the launching of annual International Automobile Makers Summit in Tokyo.
Many may not realize it but the World Bank and International Monetary Fund had poised Teiko to be one of the leading trading centers in East Asia by 2025. For the past six years, the Akashi administration has managed to bring the country’s GDP growth to an average of 4-5% per quarter – a stunning achievement considering the after effects of the current recession of the 2008s and the slowdown of the Japanese economy, Teiko’s largest trading partner.

In numbers, Akashi’s economic policies have seemed to work very well. His administration managed to bring the first non-deficit federal budget since 1995 although the sharp decline in 2000s was due to the 1997 Asian financial crises and dot.com bubble of 2000. The biggest contributor to this explosive economic growth could perhaps be attributed to the improvement of the Teiko Tax System. Having been nearly two score old, Akashi’s first step on economic recovery was to change what he called antiquated system. Adjustments of the tax rate and ceiling seemed to have been a good and popular choice despite many oppositions in favor of austerity measures.

According to the World Economic Forum, if the country’s growth would remain sustainable, Teiko is expected to reach the $1 trillion GDP milestone by 2016. The country’s ranks on competitive surveys have been quite admirable as well. In 2014, the country leapfrogged to number 15 from 26 in the World Bank’s Ease of Doing Business rankings. In that same year as well, the country hosted and launched its first Teiko Economic Forum, a strong program in advocating Teiko’s economic reforms while helping the country’s tourism industry.

While certainly it is impossible to abate the current administration’s contribution the country’s economic growth, the debate continues on whether how exclusive such progress may be. The incidence of poverty remains virtually unchanged – at 21% since 2005. Proponents of ‘inclusive growth’ accuse the Akashi administration of growing the economy without raising the percentage of workers who benefit in the process. Likewise, the GINI Index which measures income inequality, has also remained unchanged, at .34.

Since inclusive growth and jobless growth are important matters that needs further development, the Akashi administration faces a conundrum. The DPT and LPT’s approach on handling economy greatly varies to the principles of the TNP. In fairness to Akashi, his administration has thoroughly planned out the country’s economic goals but on whether such basic economic policies remain unchanged will be determined on November 26.

Economic growth isn't the only thing that the Akashi administration has accomplished but undoubtedly it is the most vital and obvious one. Another significant improvement however was also seen regarding the country's foreign affairs. Akashi's unorthodox diplomatic policies is visible with the country's entry into the Alliance of Independent Nations in 2014. A year before that, Teiko had also became a member of the ASEAN plus four together with China, Japan and South Korea.

In his campaign, Akashi had promised stronger international cooperation and trade partnerships and indeed, in his first three years, Akashi managed to establish free-trade agreement with New Duveland and Okatabawashi. He also managed to conduct diplomatic ties with socialist countries such as Septemtrionale. Finally through the restructuring of the Teiko International Cooperation Agency (TICA) which was re-launched in 2011, the country has been actively supporting development projects in Africa and Southeast Asia.

Despite all of this, Teikonians remain skeptic to the administration’s foreign policies. Several issues remain unsolved such as the territorial disputes. While it is true that Akashi managed to expand Teiko’s foreign diplomatic missions, the core problem with the country’s neighbor of South Korea, Japan and China remains. The administration continue to be lip sealed with the issue although it has expressed support for diplomatic means in solving such dilemma. In his last state of the nation address however, Akashi reiterated his call for contentious understanding and cooperation.

Finally, the Akashi administration has also made several significant contributions to infrastructures. This is evidently clear in the redevelopment of many old and crucial expressways, train lines and expansion of existing transportation systems. In the past six years, Akashi managed to complete at least eight major infrastructure projects concerning transportation and energy including the improvement of the Teiko Expressway, expansion of the country's rail network to 134 transit lines, re-development of the country's main gateway such as the Akashi International Airport and Shouzo Nijimura International Airport and the addition of more nuclear power plants despite receiving heavy opposition from the council.

In many ways, the Akashi administration has not been complacent in realizing their platform presented six years ago. However, the administration has not been without controversies. Just a few months ago, Akashi was placed under fire for allowing the passage of the Decriminalization of Bigamy Act which in the end he had vetoed. He had also been heavily criticized for his slow response mechanism in handling the 2011 Kamizaki earthquake and 2013 Typhoon Washi which had devastated the eastern parts of the country.

The administration has also been questioned for several alleged corruption issues regarding several public-private partnership (PPP) projects. It is a known fact that Akashi has favored PPP projects and in fact just six months ago, he had signed the a ʒ14.5 trillion ($105.3 billion), the most expensive aggregated PPP projects in the country’s history even beating his previous record of ʒ10.8 trillion ($78.5 billion) last September 2013. The issues came as reports of overpriced buildings and fait accompli bidding sessions were shown by whistle blower Shiranui Kyo, deputy minister for transportation.

Akashi was also hardly criticized for his choice of cabinet members and appointees especially on his appointment of Chief Justice Shinichi Kudo which had bypassed the usual tradition where the most senior justice gets to be chief justice. Calling his decisions to approve inexperience and young men dangerous, Kai Shimada, one of the leading political analyst in the country opined that the government is not supposed to be a place of youngsters and that such idea would result to instability. Akashi had neither released an official statement nor commented on the issue but Kise Ryouta, minister for internal and external communications dismissed the critics as politically incorrect bludgeons against the administration.

Concerns regarding gender equality also remained untouched although the passage of the Same Sex Marriage Act in 2014 came in a surprise but this perhaps hardly due to the fact that Akashi himself who is an open homosexual is advocating LGBT rights. At any rate, the empowerment of women is an important issue that the next administration has to face as the country continues to grow economically. Finally, the administration has also failed to solve issues regarding climate change. The country which has been considered as one of the greatest contributor to air pollution remained hardly changed in the past six years. The failure of the Clear Air Act of 2012 and Solid Waste Management Act of 2011 could be attributed to the lack of support and implementation.

Considering all factors, it is safe to say that no administration could fix all the country's problems in six years. The Akashi administration nonetheless did a good job and even the bimonthly approval survey of the cabinet says it as well. Akashi himself had accepted that more issues have yet to be resolved and had presented clearly what he wanted to achieve in the next six years. The final words will not be coming from him however. Less than 20 days from now, Teikonians will be once again voting for the country's top official and as of now, it is merely up to them to decide whether to let the administration continue or not.

Mibu Kyoichirou is a political analyst and critic working for Mibu Media and Inner Peace Inc. He currently holds three post graduate degrees in law and political science and have served as Minister for Interior and District Government under Premier Izaya. He is also the best–selling author behind Law and Politics, The Joy of Existence and Balance of Power.
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » November 25th 2015, 11:08 am

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CANDIDATES REMAIN HOPEFUL AS ELECTION DAY NEARS
Many candidates remain optimistic of the results as the most anticipated, most expensive and most important national elections in the country draw near.
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Commission on Elections volunteers prepare for the voting day tomorrow
KAIJO, Federal Kingdom of Teiko – “I believe that many Teikonians are calling for change,” said Shun Izuki, standard bearer of the United Opposition (UNO), a political coalition of the Democratic Party of Teiko and Liberal Party of Teiko. “Despite the initial surveys, I am still optimistic that tomorrow will bring in something different,” he continued during the United Opposition press conference last night.

With the election day almost at reach, several candidates express their feelings about the upcoming national elections. Premier Akashi who just came back from the APEC Summit in Manila and ASEAN Summit and related conferences in Kuala Lumpur is confident that he will get a second term. “I think it is not good to assume but I remain hopeful that the people will still put their trust in me,” Akashi spoke in an interview with Teiko Shinbun.

So far in the last Teiko Pulse survey, Akashi continues to lead with 50.5% with Shun Izuki closely following behind at 38.8%. For the Deputy Premiership, Rei Ryugazaki (UNO) and Raito Yagami (TNP) are now almost tied with 45.9% and 46.8% respectively. In the legislative, the Teiko National Party remains the majority but most analyst predict that the TNP will not be able to form an absolute majority.

As more than 18 million Teikonians are expected to vote tomorrow, many remain skeptic on the initial results of the surveys. According to top political expert, Mibu Kyoichirou, “The field remains open. As how it stand now, anybody can win. Truly, this elections is the most unexpected and maybe the most important in the country’s history.” He further assessed that the current uncertainties in the elections are affecting consumer and investor confidence.

With several speculations, only the official results tomorrow shall decide everything. As voting in the country is mandatory, the Commission on Elections expects a 90 to 95 percent turnout by end of November 26.
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » December 2nd 2015, 1:36 pm

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PREFECTURE POLLING UPDATES
Partial and unofficial count as of November 27, 2015
Polls closed last November 26, 2015 at exactly 12 midnight (GMT+9). Election results from Kaijo Prefecture was transmitted from local voting precincts to the canvassing headquarters in Tetsuya via secure cable networks, optic fibre or wireless connection. Results were posted at around 1:45 AM. This reports are for prefectural updates only. If you are looking for the over-all partial and unofficial count, you can find the link at the end of the report.
KAIJO PREFECTURE Image
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ANALYSIS
Mibu Kyouichirou, Teiko political analyst
L Lawliet, Former Teiko Special Advisory Board Chairperson
Armin Arlert, CNN Correspondent
Sebastian Michaelis, AIN Correspondent


Kaijo has been a stronghold of the Democratic party for the last decades. The result is hardly surprising coming from the fact that it has been dominated by the Dems since 1986. Perhaps what came in as a little surprise is the win of MC Shouhei Magata (TNP) who have MC Sasaki Shiro (DPT) covered by almost 15,000 votes. On local elections, Hakata Ward Councilor Idane Eikichi (TNP) had also manage to bring TNP its first Kaijo Ward Councilor since 2009. Ward Councilors are ranked a little less than Component City mayors but higher than component city ward councilors.

In general, the result of the elections in Kaijo is disappointing for the Democratic party who had been hoping to totally seal the TNP off. Even in the proportional block voting, the TNP manage to get 4 seats, quite higher than their 2 last election. Also, incumbent Premier Akashi who has also been struggling to keep a majority in the premiership manage to lodge an early lead of 150,000 votes. Beika 6th District Rep and challenger, Shun Izuki trails behind closely.

So far, the trend hardly changed however. Kaijo will remain as a Dem stronghold as seen in the percentage change of Kaijo votes share since 2013.

Commentaries all opinions of writers and thus does not necessarily carry the voice of the newspaper publication.

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PARTIAL OVERALL RESULTS HERE ---nothing else follows--- Image
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Re: 帝光国政選挙 2015 | Teiko National Elections 2015

Post by jmsepe » December 5th 2015, 11:19 am

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TNP RULES, AKASHI TO GET SIX MORE YEARS
It’s official. Incumbent Premier Akashi will be here to stay for another six years after winning enough plurality majority against United Opposition standard bearer and Kaijo 8th District Representative Shun Izuki.
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Kaijo Skytree brightly shines blue as the Teiko National Party emerged victorious in the most anticipated election in the country's history
TETSUYA, Federal Kingdom of Teiko – Incumbent Premier Akashi has been re-elected to his second and final term. His re-election made him the first premier to be re-elected for a second term after successfully completing his first term since 1986. Carrying five prefectures, Akashi managed to garner 7,621,907 votes against Shun Izuki’s 7,041,034 votes or that is around 40.82% against 37.73%. Slightly lower than the votes he got last national elections in 2009, Akashi still managed to establish a considerably slight lead in what could be the narrowest margin in any premiership election in the country.
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Premier Akashi during a fund raising event at Hilton Hotel Teiko, Kaijo last November 30, 2015
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Official results of the premiership elections 2015
Election blues however continue to haunt the Commission on Election headquarters regarding the results of the deputy premiership elections where embattled United Opposition’s Rei Ryugazaki is expected to win by a margin of less than 40,000 votes or .20% in the narrowest election margin in the country’s history. Ryugazaki is expected to be proclaimed by the end of week but his main contender, Raito Yagami (Teiko National Party) has managed to acquire a temporary restraining order from the Supreme Court and is expected to appeal for a re-counting of ballots on Monday (December 7, 2015).
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Official results of the deputy premiership elections 2015 as December 5, 2015
In the legislative elections, the Teiko National Party upset both the Democratic Party of Teiko (DPT) and Liberal Party of Teiko (LPT) by winning 132 seats, two higher than it had before. The 132 seat majority allows the TNP to remain its absolute control in the Central-46. The DPT and LPT has won 40 and 15 seats respectively, both higher by 4 seats. As the three contemporary parties in the country gain, minor parties such as the Teiko Restoration Party (TRP) and Social Democratic Party of Teiko (SDP) suffered decline. The TRP which used to be fourth largest party in the council lost 6 seats and is down to 2. SDT now ranks fourth place in the council with 4 seats despite losing 3.
Image Image Image Image In the prefectural elections, the Teiko National Party manage to maintain their 8 prefectural governorship seats and majority of the prefectural council assembly members. Only Kaijo and Kamizaki Prefectures which are currently governed by Hanataro Yamada (DPT) and Izuru Kira (LPT) respectively are not among those under TNP control.
Image As the TNP continued to hold major political power, experts agree that majority of the reforms and policy changes during the first tenure of Premier Akashi will remain. Akashi has yet to address the public regarding his victory.
Image With a voter’s turnout of 98.85%, this year’s national elections had indeed been the most engaging, the most anticipated and the most unexpected.

FOR MORE INFORMATION: WIKI PAGE IS NOW AVAILABLE

Coming up next: Election Surprises and Upsets
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