Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists?

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists? / Kosiara-Pedersen, Karina.

Oxford Handbook of Danish Politics. red. / Peter Munk Christiansen; Jørgen Elklit; Peter Nedergaard. Oxford University Press, 2020.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Kosiara-Pedersen, K 2020, Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists? i PM Christiansen, J Elklit & P Nedergaard (red), Oxford Handbook of Danish Politics. Oxford University Press.

APA

Kosiara-Pedersen, K. (Accepteret/In press). Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists? I P. M. Christiansen, J. Elklit, & P. Nedergaard (red.), Oxford Handbook of Danish Politics Oxford University Press.

Vancouver

Kosiara-Pedersen K. Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists? I Christiansen PM, Elklit J, Nedergaard P, red., Oxford Handbook of Danish Politics. Oxford University Press. 2020

Author

Kosiara-Pedersen, Karina. / Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists?. Oxford Handbook of Danish Politics. red. / Peter Munk Christiansen ; Jørgen Elklit ; Peter Nedergaard. Oxford University Press, 2020.

Bibtex

@inbook{d7941b815c0b459a81ea3a60b90cf01a,
title = "Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists?",
abstract = "Danish People’s Party is the successful splinter party of the Progress Party created by Pia Kj{\ae}rsgaard and collaborators in 1996. Traditional party membership, public financing and a high degree of centralization and party discipline characterize the party organization, while their political program emphasizes less immigration and integration, less EU integration, more law and order, and welfare chauvinism. Their electoral success has affected government formation and policies. They have provided the parliamentary base for a center-right government and gained political concessions in particular on the immigration and integration field. While aiming to become an influential party, they did not enter into government when they became the largest party right of center in 2015. Their marked electoral decline in 2019 leaves a number of questions in regard to future political position and influence.",
keywords = "Faculty of Social Sciences, Dansk Folkeparti, Politiske partier, Partiorganisation, Politisk ledelse, holdningsdannelse, politisk adf{\ae}rd",
author = "Karina Kosiara-Pedersen",
year = "2020",
language = "English",
editor = "Christiansen, {Peter Munk} and J{\o}rgen Elklit and Peter Nedergaard",
booktitle = "Oxford Handbook of Danish Politics",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",
address = "United Kingdom",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Danish Peoples Party: Centre Oriented Populists?

AU - Kosiara-Pedersen, Karina

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Danish People’s Party is the successful splinter party of the Progress Party created by Pia Kjærsgaard and collaborators in 1996. Traditional party membership, public financing and a high degree of centralization and party discipline characterize the party organization, while their political program emphasizes less immigration and integration, less EU integration, more law and order, and welfare chauvinism. Their electoral success has affected government formation and policies. They have provided the parliamentary base for a center-right government and gained political concessions in particular on the immigration and integration field. While aiming to become an influential party, they did not enter into government when they became the largest party right of center in 2015. Their marked electoral decline in 2019 leaves a number of questions in regard to future political position and influence.

AB - Danish People’s Party is the successful splinter party of the Progress Party created by Pia Kjærsgaard and collaborators in 1996. Traditional party membership, public financing and a high degree of centralization and party discipline characterize the party organization, while their political program emphasizes less immigration and integration, less EU integration, more law and order, and welfare chauvinism. Their electoral success has affected government formation and policies. They have provided the parliamentary base for a center-right government and gained political concessions in particular on the immigration and integration field. While aiming to become an influential party, they did not enter into government when they became the largest party right of center in 2015. Their marked electoral decline in 2019 leaves a number of questions in regard to future political position and influence.

KW - Faculty of Social Sciences

KW - Dansk Folkeparti

KW - Politiske partier

KW - Partiorganisation

KW - Politisk ledelse

KW - holdningsdannelse

KW - politisk adfærd

M3 - Book chapter

BT - Oxford Handbook of Danish Politics

A2 - Christiansen, Peter Munk

A2 - Elklit, Jørgen

A2 - Nedergaard, Peter

PB - Oxford University Press

ER -

ID: 233650604