Andrzej Duda, ally of rightwing PiS party, could face liberal Rafał Trzaskowski in presidential run-off

By | June 28, 2020
Andrzej Duda, ally of rightwing PiS party, could face liberal Rafał Trzaskowski in presidential run-off

The current president of Poland, Andrzej Duda, believes that in the second round of elections of the head of state, voters of candidates who did not enter the second round should vote for him.
Exit poll data, conducted by the Ipsos sociological laboratory, indicate that Duda and opposition candidate Rafal Tshaskovsky entered the second round of the presidential election on July 12.
Speaking at his election headquarters after the announcement of the results of the poll, Duda said that he hoped for the votes of Vladislav Kosinyak-Kamysh (Polish Peasant Party) who did not enter the second round. “I have no doubt that the voters of Vladislav Kosinyak-Kamysh look at family values ​​as I do,” said Duda. During the election campaign, the incumbent, in particular, promised not to allow same-sex marriage and adoption of children by same-sex couples.
He also hopes for voters of Krzysztof Bosak and the Confederation coalition of nationalists and Eurosceptics. “His (Bosaka – ed.) Voters, especially young people, would like many questions to be resolved faster. But we have one goal – strong Poland, Polish interests come first,” said Duda.
Poland’s presidential candidate from United Left Robert
The turnout in the presidential elections in Poland at noon amounted to 24%
Addressing the left-wing voters represented by Robert Bedron, Duda stated that, despite numerous conceptual differences, a significant place in his program was occupied by “caring for an ordinary person who works hard every day”.
At the same time, Duda did not miss the opportunity to criticize his rival in the second round. He recalled that Tshaskovsky is the deputy head of the Civic Platform party, whose government took a number of unpopular measures until 2015, in particular, raised the retirement age.
Addressing his voters, Duda promised that by the end of his new presidential five-year term, the average salary in the country would reach 2 thousand euros. “In Poland, they must finally earn, as in the rich countries of Western Europe,” he said.

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