MADRID — Spain’s governing Socialist Party strengthened its hold on Sunday in the country’s third national election since 2015, with nearly complete results suggesting a growing political polarization and party fragmentation.
The elections came after an abrupt change of government in June, when Pedro Sánchez and his Socialist Party used a corruption scandal to oust Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy’s conservative Popular Party in a parliamentary vote.
Late Sunday, with nearly all votes counted, Mr. Sánchez and the Socialists were on course to win the election by a clear margin but probably fall short of an absolute majority in the national Parliament. That would strengthen Mr. Sánchez’s position, but still force him to find coalition partners to form a government.
Late Sunday, Isabel Celaá, the spokeswoman for the Spanish government, declared that her Socialist Party had won the election with almost seven million votes. That translates to about 122 lawmakers, based on provisional results.
A far-right party, Vox, was set to win its first seats in Parliament, but without enough votes to play the role of kingmaker and help form a governing right-wing coalition, according to preliminary results.
In February, Mr. Sánchez called for a snap election, after his fragile minority government suffered a major defeat in Parliament. It collapsed when opposition lawmakers banded together with Mr. Sánchez’s erstwhile Catalan allies to vote down his national budget.
In Parliament, Mr. Sánchez’s Socialist Party controls only 84 of the 350 seats, and Catalan lawmakers withdrew their support for his budget plan, trying to force the issue of independence for the prosperous northeastern region back to the front of Spanish politics. The Socialists’ new tally of seats appeared to be almost double that of the main opposition Popular Party.
Spain’s two-party system was broken up in 2015, when Ciudadanos, a center-right party that began as a movement against Catalan independence, and the far-left Podemos entered Parliament. No single party has won a parliamentary majority since 2011, when the Popular Party, then led by Mr. Rajoy, swept into power. On Sunday, Vox made its electoral breakthrough at the national level, winning about 10 percent of the votes, according to early results.
• The long-running territorial conflict over Catalonia continues to be a major point of contention in Spanish politics.
After taking office in June, Mr. Sánchez sought to renew the political dialogue with the governing pro-independence politicians in Catalonia, after their botched attempt to secede in 2017, a move that was unconstitutional.
But Mr. Sánchez got nowhere and has instead been accused of treason by opposition politicians for trying to negotiate with Quim Torra, the separatist leader of Catalonia, as well as for allying himself with some Basque nationalist lawmakers.
“The question is whether we want a government in the hands of those who want to destroy Spain,” Albert Rivera, the leader of Ciudadanos, said last week. “I want a government without separatists.”
Mr. Sánchez recently said that he would not allow an independence referendum in Catalonia, but he has avoided the issue of whether he may eventually use his executive powers to pardon former separatist leaders who are on trial in the Supreme Court, should they be convicted of rebellion and other crimes over the 2017 secession attempt.
• In addition, one of Mr. Sánchez’s first pledges upon taking office was to exhume the remains of the dictator Franco, who died in 1975 and was buried in an underground basilica. That exhumation project has run into problems, delaying Franco’s reburial at least until June. Mr. Sánchez has instead focused on the emergence of Vox to warn voters that a right-wing coalition could risk returning Spain to the ultranationalism of the Franco era.
The prime minister recently accused the Popular Party and Ciudadanos of “embracing without a blush the arguments of this extreme right that has always existed in our country.”
• Spain has been on a slow but steady recovery from its 2012 banking crisis and record levels of unemployment, but the parties have been fighting over tax and labor policies.
They disagree over who should get the credit for the economic rebound, with the Popular Party claiming that it put Spain back on track long before Mr. Sánchez took office. But the Popular Party’s new leader, Mr. Casado, has struggled to shed the weight of the corruption cases that precipitated his party’s ouster in June.
During a televised debate, Mr. Rivera, the leader of Ciudadanos, showed Mr. Casado a photo of Rodrigo Rato, the former conservative finance minister, who was jailed for fraud. “You know where to find the biggest example of the economic miracle of the Popular Party?” Mr. Rivera said. “In prison.”
In 2016, Spain suffered nearly a year of political limbo after two inconclusive elections, which left four parties haggling over who should govern. Sunday’s vote may produce a similar outcome, opening up a new chapter of political uncertainty and fragility. A repeat election may be necessary to break the deadlock.
The main parties, however, broadly split into two blocs during the election campaign, providing some guidance to what kind of governing coalition could emerge.
Mr. Casado, the leader of the Popular Party, had hoped that Ciudadanos could become its junior coalition partner, with also the support of Vox. On the other hand, Unidas Podemos, the far-left party, has pledged to support Mr. Sánchez and his Socialist Party.
The front-running Catalan separatist party, Esquerra Republicana, has also committed to Mr. Sánchez, although the Socialists may hope to keep clear of another uncomfortable Catalan alliance.
Depending on the vote split, the biggest unknown is the postelection stance of Ciudadanos, which won its first seats in 2015 as a centrist party and came close to forming a coalition government with Mr. Sánchez and his Socialists. Since June, the leader of Ciudadanos, Albert Rivera, has been among the most outspoken critics of Mr. Sánchez and has tilted his party further toward the right, notably after the regional election in Andalusia.
Mr. Sánchez could still try to revive negotiations with Mr. Rivera, however, if Sunday leaves the Socialist Party as a clear winner but short of a majority.
In all likelihood, negotiations to form a national coalition government will overshadow campaigning for Spain’s next set of elections, on May 26, when voters will choose municipal and regional governments and members of the European Parliament.B:
精选五码期期包中 【殷】【古】【必】【须】【承】【认】，【未】【来】【天】【庭】，【真】【的】【很】【美】。 【而】【他】【一】【路】【沿】【着】【神】【王】【宇】【宙】【的】【边】【缘】【走】【来】，【也】【必】【须】【承】【认】，【神】【王】【宇】【宙】【的】【发】【展】【程】【度】，【和】【九】【大】【至】【尊】【宇】【宙】，【几】【乎】【不】【相】【上】【下】。 【他】【一】【路】【走】【来】，【听】【到】【了】【很】【多】，【看】【到】【了】【很】【多】。 【他】【已】【经】【知】【道】，【神】【王】【宇】【宙】【拥】【有】【大】【约】【五】【千】【万】【尊】【神】【王】。 【五】【千】【万】！ 【这】【个】【数】【量】，【已】【经】【超】【过】
【姚】【建】【民】【领】【着】【他】【们】【四】【人】【进】【了】【幸】【福】【酒】【楼】【的】【一】【个】【雅】【间】，【拍】【了】【拍】【手】，【陆】【续】【有】***【上】【了】【菜】。 【菜】【品】【精】【致】，【色】【香】【浓】【郁】，【看】【得】【出】【来】【厨】【师】【手】【艺】【不】【错】。 【姚】【建】【民】【开】【了】【一】【瓶】【酒】，【给】【孟】【文】【斌】【几】【个】【人】【倒】【上】，【笑】【眯】【眯】【的】【坐】【下】，【率】【先】【举】【起】【酒】【杯】【道】：“【来】，【今】【天】【晚】【上】【让】【我】【们】【一】【起】【开】【怀】【畅】【饮】。” 【孟】【文】【斌】【没】【有】【拿】【酒】【杯】，【直】【接】【问】：“【姚】【先】【生】【有】【什】【么】【事】【就】
【不】【负】【责】【任】【的】【电】【磁】【炮】【击】，【酿】【成】【了】【一】【次】【雪】【崩】，【使】【得】【圣】【马】【丁】【走】【道】【的】【入】【口】【变】【得】【更】【加】【狭】【窄】，【这】【就】【等】【于】【断】【了】【联】【邦】【军】【的】【退】【路】。 【郑】【常】【达】【觉】【得】，【希】【尔】【达】【的】【命】【令】【是】【愚】【蠢】【的】，【但】【他】【却】【不】【知】【道】，【这】【次】【炮】【击】，【本】【应】【该】【是】【希】【尔】【达】【在】【这】【场】【战】【役】【中】【唯】【一】【正】【确】【的】【决】【定】。 【只】【是】【因】【为】【汉】【克】【斯】【的】【存】【在】，【才】【使】【得】【希】【尔】【达】【的】【行】【为】【变】【成】【了】【一】【种】【愚】【蠢】。 …… 【炮】
“【还】【算】【凑】【合】【吧】……” 【杨】【凡】【点】【了】【点】【头】。 “【那】【你】【说】【有】【什】【么】【条】【件】【吧】……” 【蓝】【末】【末】【再】【次】【的】【问】【道】。 “【这】【个】【不】【急】，【先】【去】【陪】【我】【吃】【个】【饭】。” “【我】【减】【肥】，【还】【是】【先】【谈】【谈】【正】【事】【吧】。” 【蓝】【末】【末】【皱】【着】【眉】【头】【说】【道】。 “【随】【便】【你】……” 【杨】【凡】【起】【身】【就】【走】。 “【你】……” 【蓝】【末】【末】【无】【奈】【只】【能】【追】【了】【上】【去】…… 【一】【个】【小】【时】【之】
【镇】【南】【军】【这】【边】【既】【然】【已】【经】【喊】【出】【了】【世】【子】【威】【武】【的】【口】【号】，【李】【斌】【就】【不】【准】【备】【让】【自】【己】【的】【长】【子】**【再】【继】【续】【参】【与】【斗】【将】。 【草】【原】【联】【军】【得】【知】【上】【场】【斗】【将】【的】【是】【镇】【南】【军】【的】【世】【子】【以】【后】，【万】【一】【弄】【出】【什】【么】【诡】【计】【可】【就】【糟】【糕】【了】。 【草】【原】【联】【军】【那】【边】，【胡】【戎】【族】【可】【汗】【席】【日】【力】【格】【的】【脸】【色】，【已】【经】【变】【的】【十】【分】【难】【看】。 【浩】【吉】【格】【和】【满】【塔】【善】，【都】【是】【胡】【戎】【族】【数】【一】【数】【二】【的】【高】【手】，【且】【又】【都】【是】
“【该】【死】！”【凤】【轻】【云】【低】【咒】【一】【声】，【拉】【着】【夜】【伽】【蓝】【便】【往】【前】【狂】【奔】。 【区】【区】【几】【棵】【大】【树】【根】【本】【阻】【不】【住】【龙】【炎】【巨】【兽】【几】【秒】【时】【间】，【龙】【炎】【巨】【兽】【大】【脚】【一】【踩】，【便】【将】【那】【几】【棵】【大】【树】【拦】【腰】【踩】【成】【了】【齑】【粉】，【再】【次】【咆】【哮】【着】【追】【了】【上】【来】。 【跑】【在】【前】【面】【的】【萧】【可】【忽】【地】【回】【头】【看】【了】【一】【眼】，【吃】【惊】【道】：“【咦】，【那】【不】【是】【凤】【轻】【云】【吗】？【她】【怎】【么】【会】【跟】【青】【弈】【在】【一】【起】？【还】【有】【旁】【边】【那】【个】【少】【年】，【好】【像】【是】【夜】