Transnistrian legislative election, 2005

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Transnistrian legislative election, 2005
Transnistria
2000 ←
September 11, 2005 (2005-09-11)
→ 2010

All 43 seats to the Supreme Council
  First party Second party
  Yevgeni Shevchuk.jpg Igor Smirnov.jpg
Leader Yevgeny Shevchuk Igor Smirnov
Party Renewal Republic
Leader's seat Constituency #22 (Rybnitsa) not running
Last election 7 seats did not participate
Seats won 23 (+6 allies) 13
Seat change +16 +13

Speaker before election

Grigore Mărăcuţă
Republic

Elected Speaker

Yevgeny Shevchuk
Renewal

Coat of arms of Transnistria.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Transnistria
See also

Parliamentary elections were held in the breakaway republic of Transnistria on 11 December, 2005. They were won by the Renewal, an NGO who, together with their allies, beat long-time President Igor Smirnov's Republic party. Following its victory, in June 2006 Renewal was registered as a political party.

Results[edit]

e • d Summary of the 11 December 2005 Parliament of Transnistria election results
Parties Votes % Seats
Renewal (Obnovleniye) . 23
Republic (Respublika) . 13
Allies of Renewal . 6
Non-partisans . 1
Total (turnout 56.3%)   43
Source: BHHRG. Renewal was an NGO, later registered - in June 2006 - as political party.

Victory of Renewal allowed to change the long-term speaker of the Supreme Council, Grigore Mărăcuţă. On 28 December 2005 leader of Renewal Yevgeny Shevchuk was elected new speaker.

According to PMR data, only 15 of the 43 members of its parliament (MPs) were born in the PMR territory (including 12 in Transnistria proper, and 3 in the Bessarabian area in and around the city of Bender, which is controlled by PMR), while 4 others in the rest of Moldova, with the remainder mainly born in Russia or Ukraine.[1] Igor Smirnov, the leader of PMR, arrived in the region in 1987. Most of the MPs who were born elsewhere had moved to the region ten years or more before the conflict erupted.[2]

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ 9 were born in the Russian Federation, 8 in Ukraine, 2 in Kazakhstan, 1 in Germany, 1 in Belarus, and 3 did not declare.
  2. ^ PMR Supreme Council: Members of Parliament Supreme Council of the PMR. Retrieved 2006-12-27.