Ap breaks the steady decline that the party has suffered since the fall of 2016, doing its best thing since August last year and is the largest party in the country with 28.5 percent support.
It shows the party barometer for August, which Ipsos has performed for Dagbladet.
"I am pleased with the progress and it confirms the trend in other measurements, with the most important development being ap-voters who have sat on the fence," said Ap leader Jonas Gahr Støre.
He looks forward to the background figures, which show that one third of the website owners in the 2017 elections now declare that they would have voted for the PvdA.
Steals from Erna
Of those who voted last year, Ap picked up the most voters from Red and SV. But also from Right and Erna Solberg steals Jonas Gahr Støre:
8.1 per cent of those who voted for the parliamentary elections in 2017 indicate that they would have voted for the APS now. Conversely, the exchange rate is 3 percent.
In the measurement that Ipsos did for Dagbladet, the right foot increased by 3.1 percentage points to an increase of 24.8 percent.
"The figures show that on the right about 25 percent of the election results is, which was a good choice for the right," said Prime Minister Erna Solberg, Dagbladet and Chief Executive Officer.
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– It is long before the next parliamentary elections. All parties will certainly see a lot of measurements that go up and down within that time. It is the election day that matters, she argues.
Questions about the crisis in the party are over, confirms Støre.
"We have had a turbulent year, which has had little to do with politics and a lot about internal circumstances, it was a pain for many, but I feel a broad consensus now that we have had six months. closed and closed, says Støre, referring to the warning cases against the resigned vice-chairman Trond Giske.
Støre emphasizes that the party has ambitions to grow further and to say that it is "far ahead".
"I am fully aware that we are the long election campaign starts at a lower level than we wanted.
Disadvantage for Hareide
Not since October last year did the old red-green government officials Ap, Sp and SV have the majority in the measurements carried out by Ipsos for Dagbladet. But in the party barometer for August, the three parties secured 89 of the 169 mandates of the Storting.
On the other hand, the government parties, the left, the frp and the left wing had 75 mandates.
With such a result, KrF loses its tipping position in the Deposit. One of the reasons is that the party will fall below the 4% limit. A drop of 1.4 percentage points to 3.3 percent would have resulted in only two parliamentary representatives from KrF.
"It is never nice to see bad measurements," said party leader Knut Arild Hareide.
In the past few days there was unrest in the party in connection with the role of parliamentary representative Geir Jørgen Bekkevold as a priest in a homosexual violation. But Hareide does not directly reverse the decline in the context of this case.
"We have done some measurements since the elections, longer than recent events, but unrest is never positive, he says.
The KrF leader says that the party is in the middle of an important strategic process with regard to political priorities and directional choices.
"It is our job to find out how important KrF is in Norwegian politics, as the only party that promises the struggle for a warmer society, the sorting society and the preservation of our Christian heritage." I hope that the voters will see this, "he says.
Ap leader Jonas Gahr Støre still keeps the door open for KrF, although Dagbladet's measurement shows that he had managed it without support from someone other than SV and Sp.
"Opposition to rightwing populism in Norway requires the Labor Party to be open to cooperation with those parties that do not want to release the Frp and the right to power," he said.
Beds for the Greens
While Frp and SV are back in the survey, Sp, Red and Left say on site from June. For the Green Party De Groene, the August barometer is a small revival.
MDG has been recording its best measurements since November 2017, with an increase of 3.2 percent. This is 0.8 percentage points higher than the measurement in June, and exactly the same result as in the 2017 elections.
The Ipsos survey also takes into account the attitude of Norwegians towards Norwegian membership of the EU. The result shows that 66 per cent believe that Norway should not become a member of the EU, while 16 per cent say yes to Norwegian membership. The previous overview of this question was in January – when 13 percent answered yes and 69 percent said no.
The measurement was carried out by telephone among 943 voters between 20 and 22 August. Error margins are calculated at +/- 1.2-3.2 percentage points.
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