Will the NDP be able to win again, or will the Liberal party take the reins in British Columbia?
Additions/changes not in original 1996 P4e scenario;
-> 1996 scenario logo -> Elections BC as an observer. -> Edited party logos to not fill screen. -> NDP seat goal -> Transit icon -> Icon backgrounds from black to official blue. -> Candidate strengths -> MLA cabinet/ critic positions -> Surrogates
The 2021 Newfoundland and Labrador general election is due to be held on March 25, 2021, to elect members of the 50th General Assembly of Newfoundland and Labrador. Originally due for October 2023, the law mandates that an election must be held within one year of a new Premier assuming office. Premier Andrew Furey assumed the role on August 19, 2020, and requested to Lieutenant Governor Judy Foote to issue the writs of election on January 15, 2021. With COVID still dominating the scene will the election all run to plan?
Election night results will report effectively all in one go to simulate the the official election night where all riding results were reported by Elections Newfoundland and Labrador at the same time.
Advertising ends 51 days before the end of the campaign as per the start date of the official electoral silence period.
Version 2.0 – Advertising ends 1 day before polling day (as per Govt. statement)
A by-election for the United Kingdom parliamentary constituency of Uxbridge and South Ruislip is to be held on 20 July 2023, following the resignation of former Prime Minister Boris Johnson as its Member of Parliament (MP) on 12 June.
Candidates available to select;
Conservative: Steve Tuckwell Conservative: Boris Johnson (What-if?) Labour: Danny Beales Green: Sarah Green Reclaim: Laurence Fox Liberal Democrats: Blaise Baquiche SDP: Steve Gardner Independent: Kingsley Hamilton Anti-Ulez Count Binface: Count Binface Independent: No-Ulez Leo Phaure Rejoin EU: Richard Hewison Let London Live: Piers Corbyn Independent: Cameron Bell CPA: Enomfon Ntefon UKIP: Rebecca Jane Climate: Ed Gemmell Monster Raving Loony: Howling Laud Hope Independent: 77 Joseph Independent: Boris Johnson (What-if?) Electoral Commission (Observer)
After the resignation of Margaret Thatcher, Prime Minister John Major was swept into power in 1990, leading Britian through the Gulf War and the collapse of the Soviet Union. The Major premiership is now challanged by a reinvigorated Labour, and with a recession in full swing, many analysts predict that Neil Kinnock’s Labour will secure a majority in the upcoming election. Other parties are also seeking to take advantage of Major’s weak position, most notably the newly formed Liberal Democrats, successors to the now dead Liberal Party, seeking to present a new alternative to the 2 party system. Also in the race is the SNP under Alex Salmond, having slowly been picking up momentum throughout the entire 20th century, many Scottish nationalists hope that by taking advantage of the 1992 recession, the SNP can finally achieve a major electoral breakthrough. Can John Major defy the polls and a weak economy, campaigning as a popular war time leader, and re-establish tory rule for another decade, or will the British people have enough of Thacherite conservatism, bringing Labour and Neil Kinnock to power. You decide!
Parties and Candidates:
Conservative Party – John Major Labour – Neil Kinnock Liberal Democrats – Paddy Ashdown Scottish National Party – Alex Salmond Plaid Cymru – Dafydd Wigley Green Party – Jean Lambert Ulster Unionist Party – James Molyneaux Social Democratic and Labour Party – John Hume Democratic Unionist Party – Ian Paisley Sinn Fein – Gerry Adams Alliance – John Alderdice
The 2023 Alberta general election is due to be held on May 29, 2023. Voters are electing the members of the Legislative Assembly of Alberta. The United Conservative Party under Danielle Smith, the incumbent Premier of Alberta was behind in the polls. As the election draws closer, the race is tightening up. Can the UCP win re-election or will Rachel Notley’s NDP be given another chance in government.
Events from Calgary Herald & Sun and Edmonton Journal & Sun.
United Conservative (Including 2022 UCP leadership candidates and Jason Kenney)
The 2019 Newfoundland and Labrador general election is to be held on May 16, 2019, to elect members of the 49th General Assembly of Newfoundland and Labrador. The Governmening Liberals enter the campaign with 27 seats and are hoping for re-election but a polling boost for the PCs suggest a close race. Who will prevail and be Newfoundland and Labrador’s next premier?
The 2015 Newfoundland and Labrador general election is to be held on November 30, 2015 to elect members of the 48th General Assembly of Newfoundland and Labrador. The Progressive Conservative Party which has governed since 2003 election is expected to be defeated by the Liberal Party. Will the opinion polls prove correct or can the PCs win a fourth term in office?
The 2011 Newfoundland and Labrador general election will take place on October 11, 2011, to elect members of the 47th General Assembly of Newfoundland and Labrador. The Progressive Conservative Party (PC Party) formed a majority government in the 2007 election, with the Liberal Party serving as the Official Opposition and the New Democratic Party (NDP) serving as a third party. Can Kathy Dunderdale win the PCs a third straight majority or will the Liberals or NDP take office in St Johns.
Coming off Macron’s victory in the 2022 presidential election, his alliance, Ensemble, is hopeful of maintaining their parliamentary majority in order to push Macron’s agenda through, but, Ensemble faces strong resistance from Jean-Luc Melenchon’s NUPES alliance, hoping to capitalize on unenthusiastic left wing Macron voters, and Marine Le Pen’s National Rally, hoping to dethrone Ensemble from the far right. With the war in the Ukraine, the fallout of covid, the cost of living crisis and more being on the minds of voters, who will come out on top and become the next Prime Minister of France? NOTE: France has alot of regions, so expect this scenario to run slower than an average PMI game.
Parties and Candidates:
La République En Marche! (Ensemble) – Richard Ferrand Democratic Movement (Ensemble) – François Bayrou Horizons (Ensemble) – Édouard Philippe The Republicans (UDC) – Christian Jacob Union of Democrats and Independents (UDC) – Jean-Christophe Lagarde La France Insoumise (NUPES) – Jean-Luc Mélenchon Europe Ecology – The Greens (NUPES) – Julien Bayou Socialist Party (NUPES) – Olivier Faure French Communist Party (NUPES) – Fabien Roussel National Rally – Marine Le Pen Radical Party of the Left – Guillaume Lacroix Debout la France (UPF) – Nicolas Dupont-Aignan The Patriots (UPF) – Florian Philippot Reconquête – Eric Zemmour Independents
After Spain elected its most fragmented parliament ever in 2015, and the failure of the major parties to negotiate a coalition, a new election was called for in 2016, and with a stagnant economy, regional instability, corruption scandals and Brexit fresh in the mind of voters, it was anyones election to win. The main 2 contenders, as always, were the centre-right PP under Mariano Rajoy and the centre-left PSOE under Pedro Sanchez, but this time, the left wing Unidas Podemos alliance under Pablo Iglesias posed a real threat to the 2 party system, with some even predicting PSOE to fall to third place as the party bickers amongst itself. So, will the two party system survive? Will government deadlock continue? Will regional seperatism continue to make gains around Spain? Most importantly, who will become the new Prime Minister of Spain? NOTE: Spain uses the D’Hondt system, which does not exist in Prime Minister Infinity, however, it is encouraged that you use one of many available D’Hondt calculators to determine the final result.
Parties and Candidates:
People’s Party – Mariano Rajoy PSOE – Pedro Sanchez Unidas Podemos – Pablo Iglesias Ciudadanos – Albert Rivera Republican Left of Catalonia – Gabriel Rufian Democratic Convergence of Catalonia – Francesc Homs Basque Nationalist Party – Aitor Esteban Animalist Party – Silvia Barquero Basque Country Unite – Marian Beitialarrangoitia Coalicion Canaria – Ana Oramas Geroa Bai – Daniel Innerarity