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Izvorni znanstveni članak


Drago Zajc ; Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Ljubljana, Ljubljana, Slovenia

Puni tekst: hrvatski, pdf (102 KB) str. 47-62 preuzimanja: 344* citiraj
APA 6th Edition
Zajc, D. (1997). Slovenski parlament — pluralizam i stvaranje koalicija. Politička misao, 34 (1), 47-62. Preuzeto s
MLA 8th Edition
Zajc, Drago. "Slovenski parlament — pluralizam i stvaranje koalicija." Politička misao, vol. 34, br. 1, 1997, str. 47-62. Citirano 09.12.2019.
Chicago 17th Edition
Zajc, Drago. "Slovenski parlament — pluralizam i stvaranje koalicija." Politička misao 34, br. 1 (1997): 47-62.
Zajc, D. (1997). 'Slovenski parlament — pluralizam i stvaranje koalicija', Politička misao, 34(1), str. 47-62. Preuzeto s: (Datum pristupa: 09.12.2019.)
Zajc D. Slovenski parlament — pluralizam i stvaranje koalicija. Politička misao [Internet]. 1997 [pristupljeno 09.12.2019.];34(1):47-62. Dostupno na:
D. Zajc, "Slovenski parlament — pluralizam i stvaranje koalicija", Politička misao, vol.34, br. 1, str. 47-62, 1997. [Online]. Dostupno na: [Citirano: 09.12.2019.]

The author analyzes the results of Slovenian parliamentary elections, held on November 10th 1996, within the context of the structure of political institutions and characteristics of the party system. The Slovenian constitutional system is a parliamentary democracy. The parliament consists of two houses. The upper house is based on the principle of functional and territorial representation with limited authority. The parliamentary party system is defined by the composition of the lower house, National Assembly. In the elections of 1992, as many as eight parties won places in the parliament, which resulted in the pluralized party system, the dispersion of the political clout of various parties and the necessity of forming a coalition government. Up to the beginning of 1996, the power was held by the tripartite, politically balanced coalition, gathered round a centrist party, Liberal Democracy of Slovenia. The withdrawal of the reformed communists from the government shifted the political balance towards centre right. The corresponding rightist shift of the public opinion was noted during the preelection campaign as well. The outcome of the elections, in which seven parties ran for the parliament, has been an extremely polarized party system: on the one hand, there is a coalition of three rightist parties, and on the other there are the liberals, as the strongest parliamentary party, and other smaller parties. The even distribution of mandates between these two poles has, for the time being, brought about the political stalemate, which stands in the way of forming a coalition government.

Hrčak ID: 105781



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