It may seem incredible at first, but Europe Politics is nothing more than a simple game of chance. Politicians come and go, but the publics vote them in or out of office as the case may be, and thus it goes without saying that if an elected government of one nation wishes to step aside and start fresh with a new set of rules and a brand new agenda, it must gain a mandate by the voters of that nation first. Unless there are majorities in favor for a change of government, you can be sure that it will not go through – even in the European Union where there are wide splits on many issues, such as immigration and other social policy issues.
It is important to note that this is not the only way that a government can get a new mandate. For instance, a political party may wish to form a new government, but they lack the support of a majority of the voters in their country of origin. There is another way that a country’s elected leaders can garner enough signatures from voters to trigger a run-off election – a form of proportional representation where the seats are cut down from a certain number to either a single candidate or to a third party. This way, the parties with the most votes at the end of the voting period to win a “plurality” of the seats in the parliament, meaning that they have more seats than any other candidate or party.
When it comes to holding such power, Europe Politics is not something that should be taken lightly. The fact that there are various coalitions and groups within it means that there are plenty of risks that come with it as well. If one group or party gains a majority of seats, then they can easily form a government on their own – a scenario which is called “coalition government”. However, the problem arises when they hold too much power, leading to “parliamentary assembly”.