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Fact sheets about the 2019 European Parlament Elections

Fact Sheet 24: Electoral turnout in the EU election 2019

Fact Sheet 23: The result of the Swedish EU election 2019

Fact Sheet 22: So many voters watch the final TV-debates between top candidates

Fact Sheet 21: Later Decisions in EU-elections

Fact Sheet 20: The strongest and weakest municipalities for each party in the EU election

Fact Sheet 19: Greatest interest in the EU election in Sweden

Fact Sheet 18: The importance of top candidates

Fact Sheet 17: Different elections – different issues

Fact Sheet 16: Equality in Parliament is increasing over time

Fact Sheet 15: Party Groups in the European Parliament: What they stand for and their ideologies

Fact Sheet 14: The ‘Spitzenkandidaten’ in European Parliament Elections

Fact Sheet 13: Swedes’ views on how the EU affects different policy areas

Fact Sheet 12: Swedes negative about introducing euro as currency

Fact Sheet 11: Party sympathy and attitude towards Sweden's membership in the EU

Fact Sheet 10: Differing attitudes towards the EU

Fact Sheet 9: Record High Support for the EU in Sweden

Fact Sheet 8: More Preferential Voting in EP Elections 

Fact Sheet 7: Different Voting in Different Elections

Fact Sheet 6: Brexit alters the distribution of seats in the European Parliament

Fact Sheet 5: Party Groups and Swedish Parties in the European Parliament

Fact Sheet 4: If the EU Exit Was Tomorrow

Fact Sheet 3: Wrong Choice of the British

Fact Sheet 2: Dramatic differences in turnout across the EU

Fact Sheet 1: Sweden a trend breaker regarding electoral turnout


About the Fact Sheets

The European Parliament elections will take place on May 26, 2019.

The Swedish National Election Studies Program and the Centre for European Research (CERGU) at the University of Gothenburg have jointly created a series of fact sheets in order to the contribute to the research-based knowledge and information leading up to the elections. We will begin with more general information about voter turnout and election participation in Sweden and the EU, and will then continue with special topics like “Brexit” and attitudes toward the EU, as well as facts on Swedish parties and groups within the European Parliament.

The purpose of this series of fact sheets is to offer voters a basic understanding about what is entailed in the European Parliament elections, differences in voting behavior, and knowledge of citizens.

For more information, please contact:

Henrik Ekengren Oscarsson, Professor in Political Science and head of the Swedish National Election Studies Program: henrik.oscarsson@pol.gu.se

Linda Berg, Senior Lecturer in Political Science, lead researcher in the European Parliament election study and director of CERGU: linda.berg@pol.gu.se

Page Manager: Birgitta Jännebring|Last update: 6/27/2019

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Utskriftsdatum: 2020-07-14