Russia Travel Advisory Vote 29: Polls Close in Europe
Polls in several European nations are closing in, and they suggest that the two major parties may be unable to reach a deal.
The parties in the European Parliament are scheduled to meet on Tuesday to finalize the final text of their draft legislation, which will be presented to the public in two weeks.
According to the latest polls, a majority of people in the Netherlands, Sweden and Denmark, which are the two countries with the most seats in the Parliament, are backing the draft legislation.
But according to the pollster Nielsen, the parties are in a difficult spot.
In Denmark, for example, the party leader Lars Løkke Rasmussen, who is running for re-election next year, has made it clear that the vote won’t be a referendum on the draft law, as it is currently being negotiated.
Norway, a country that has been in coalition with the Liberal Party for several years, is also in a bit of a quandary.
The country has voted for a coalition government with the Moderate Party, which has been a member of the Parliament for years, and is known for its conservative and Eurosceptic views.
But it has also voted to remain in the EU, and the coalition government has been criticized for its handling of the refugee crisis.
Despite all the criticism, however, Løke Rasmussen is confident that his party will still win the vote, which would give him a majority in the chamber.
On the other hand, Sweden has a very different voting pattern.
It is a member state of the European Union, but it is also a country where a third of its population is either not even registered as a voter or does not have any.
This makes the election a very difficult one for the Liberal Democrats, as Sweden is one of the country’s most liberal.
If the two main parties in Sweden fail to reach an agreement on a draft law by the end of the week, the vote will go to a second round on January 29, when a new election is held.
So far, the two parties are united in their support for the draft bill, with the Green Party and the Left Party backing it, and both the Conservatives and the Moderate and the Liberal Parties backing it.
However, the Nationalist Alliance and the Sweden Democrats are also backing the legislation.
The two parties in France are expected to have a hard time voting.
A new poll by the polling agency Comité des marchés financiers has found that voters are divided in their opinion of the draft measure.
The survey also found that the Liberals and the Socialists are ahead in the vote.
However, the poll suggests that the conservatives could win the referendum.
The National Front party, which is expected to win seats in both the National Assembly and in the National Council of Ministers, has been the most vocal opponent of the bill, and polls show that it could gain around 40 seats.