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Prime Minister Mark Rutte set to carry Dutch general elections by default


Prime Minister Mark Rutte set to carry Dutch general elections by default
Tomorrow, general elections will take place in the Netherlands for the general public. The elections are spread out over three days to reduce social contacts, and voting is currently proceeding for voters diagnosed as vulnerable to COVID-19. The elderly above 70 years old have been encouraged to vote by mail, and voting began yesterday for voters diagnosed as vulnerable to COVID-19.
Voting form of the Dutch elections in 2017 (Sebastiaan ter Burg/ Creative Commons)
Internal Affairs Minister Kajsa Ollongren, of the Liberal D66 party, told the news media that should the curfew be extended, it would not be enforced on election days. Ballot offices are open until 9:00 p.m.

Dutch neo-fascists incite riots against anti-pandemic curfew


Dutch neo-fascists incite riots against anti-pandemic curfew
After a night-time curfew ordered by Prime Minister Mark Rutte’s right-wing government went into effect on January 23, riots broke out across the Netherlands. While small numbers of Moroccan immigrants have reportedly joined in, these riots are incited and orchestrated above all by Dutch neo-fascists.
The curfew was voted as divisions mounted in the Dutch government over what to do about the spread of the more deadly British variant of COVID-19. Rutte, who refused lockdowns or curfews last year, said the curfew had “to do with the British variant and the big worries we all have.” Besides Rutte’s government, the Maoist Socialist Party (SP), the Labour Party (PvdA), the Green Left and the 50Plus pensioners’ party voted for the curfew; the far-right Party for Freedom (PVV) and Forum for Democracy (FvD) opposed it.

Geert Wilders Relaunches Mohammed Cartoon Competition

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Geert Wilders Relaunches Mohammed Cartoon Competition
12/28/19 AT 8:48 PM
Far-right Dutch lawmaker Geert Wilders said he was reviving a Prophet Mohammed cartoon competition Saturday, more than a year after cancelling a similar contest that sparked demonstrations and death threats.
The MP and leader of the Freedom Party (PVV) invited his Twitter followers to send in satirical drawings of Mohammed.
"#FreedomOfSpeech must prevail over violence and Islamic fatwas," he wrote in the post.
The event would be organised in the House of Representatives of the Dutch parliament, according to the announcement.
Many Muslims find drawings of the prophet to be disrespectful or outright blasphemous.