2015 Croatian parliamentary election

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2015 Croatian parliamentary election

← 2011 8 November 2015 2016 →

All 151 seats to Hrvatski sabor
76 seats needed for a majority
Opinion polls
Turnout60.82%
  First party Second party
  20 obljetnica osnutka SJP Alfa Zagreb Tomislav Karamarko 03092011 304.jpg 16 obljetnica vojnoredarstvene operacije Oluja 04082011 Zoran Milanovic 38.jpg
Leader Tomislav Karamarko Zoran Milanović
Party HDZ SDP
Alliance Patriotic Coalition Croatia is Growing
Leader since 21 May 2012 2 June 2007
Last election 23.8%, 47 seats 40.0%, 81 seats
Seats before 44 73
Seats won
59 / 151
59 / 151
Seat change Increase 15 Decrease 14
Popular vote 771,070 744,507
Percentage 33.46% 32.31%

  Third party Fourth party
  PetrovBožo.png Boris Miletić.JPG
Leader Božo Petrov Boris Miletić
Party Most IDS
Last election New party Kukuriku coalition
Seats before New party 2
Seats won
19 / 151
3 / 151
Seat change Increase 19 Increase 1
Popular vote 303,564 42,193
Percentage 13.17% 1.83%

Croatian Parliamentary Election Results 2015.png
Results of the election in each of the ten electoral districts of Croatia: the party with the plurality of votes in each electoral unit.
HDZ: blue (5); SDP: red (5)

Prime Minister before election

Zoran Milanović
SDP

Subsequent Prime Minister

Tihomir Orešković
Non-partisan

2003 election MPs
2007 election MPs
2011 election MPs
Next election
Coat of arms
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Croatia

Parliamentary elections were held in Croatia on 8 November 2015.[1] All 151 seats in the Parliament were up for election. This parliamentary election was the 8th since the first multi-party election in 1990 and the first since Croatia joined the European Union in 2013. The ruling center-left Croatia is Growing coalition, led by Prime Minister Zoran Milanović, was challenged by the center-right Patriotic Coalition led by the HDZ and headed by its party chairman Tomislav Karamarko, and also faced several new political coalitions.

The elections produced a hung parliament, with the ruling Croatia is Growing coalition winning 56 seats in the 10 electoral constituencies within Croatia and 3 of the 8 representatives of national minorities (Ermina Lekaj-Prljaskaj and Veljko Kajtazi are members of HNS and Sándor Juhász is a member of SDP). The opposition Patriotic Coalition won 56 seats within Croatia and all three seats allocated to Croatian citizens living abroad, winning 59 seats, technically tying with the ruling coalition. The IDS-PGS-RI coalition was expected to side with Croatia is Growing, as well as the remaining 5 minority representatives, giving Prime Minister Milanović's coalition 67 seats to 59 for Karamarko's opposition coalition. This left Milanović 9 seats short of a majority, while Karamarko needed 17 seats.

The third-placed MOST led by Metković mayor Božo Petrov, which won 19 seats, was expected to be the deciding factor in the formation of the next government of Croatia. After the election Drago Prgomet of MOST stated that neither Milanović nor Karamarko would be their choice for Prime Minister and that MOST will decide on who will head the 13th government of Croatia.[2] Some within MOST had stated they prefer the formation of a national unity government made up of HDZ, SDP and MOST, though this was considered extremely unlikely.[3] On 11 November Patriotic coalition leader Karamarko openly rejected the prospect of an HDZ-SDP-MOST government.[4] This was followed by more than 45 days of negotiations between all three coalitions.

On 22 December it was stated that Croatia is Growing would form a government with MOST, however, on 23 December, MOST decided to give its support to a government with the HDZ. The coalition was further supported by Milan Bandić 365 and two independent minority representatives, giving them a slim majority of 78 seats in Parliament, two more than the required 76 seats. They nominated a Croatian-Canadian businessman named Tihomir Orešković, who was generally unknown to the public and who had spent most of his life in Canada, to be the next Prime Minister.[5][6] A new government finally took office on 22 January 2016 with Orešković as the 11th Prime Minister, after a record 76 days of negotiations.

Background[edit]

The 2011 general election was held on 4 December 2011 and resulted in the victory of the center-left Kukuriku coalition led by the Social Democratic Party and supported by the Croatian People's Party – Liberal Democrats, Croatian Party of Pensioners and the Istrian Democratic Assembly. The largest opposition party is the center-right Croatian Democratic Union. Other smaller opposition parties are the Croatian Labourists – Labour Party and the Croatian Democratic Alliance of Slavonia and Baranja.

The previous 7th Assembly of the Croatian Parliament was dissolved on 28 September 2015, with the President of Croatia Kolinda Grabar-Kitarović subsequently being tasked with scheduling the elections on a Sunday within 60 days of the dissolution.[7]

Electoral system[edit]

Elections were held in 10 electoral districts inside Croatia each with a roughly equal number of registered voters and 14 seats, supplemented by one electoral district for Croatian citizens living abroad (3 seats), and one electoral district for national minorities (8 seats). Parties or alliances had to pass a 5% threshold in each electoral district in order to qualify for seats, which were then distributed proportionally between the qualified lists using the D'Hondt method. As voters were allowed to select both a list and a candidate from it, the ranking of candidates on the list was superseded by voter selection wherever candidates got at least 10% of the list's votes.

Electoral law amendments[edit]

In February 2015 the Croatian parliament voted to amend the country's election rules by introducing a number of changes, most importantly introducing an element of preferential voting by letting candidate selection function as a most open list system for candidates receiving a minimum of 10%, while keeping list ranking for those that do not meet this quota. In addition there were several other changes, including a gender quota, a ban on convicted criminals running, new rules for monitoring of the elections, changes to the way medi covers elections etc. The proposal came from the ruling Social Democratic Party as well as several other minor changes. The opposition left Parliament and did not participate in the voting process.[8] However, on 25 September 2015 the Constitutional Court of Croatia ruled that some of the changes to the electoral law were unconstitutional, including a ban on criminals convicted for misuse of position running for office, while maintaining this ban for other offences, an electoral list quota of 40% candidates of each gender and an obligation to collect 1,500 signatures for a political party to run in an electoral district.

Political parties[edit]

Name Abbr. Ideology Political spectrum Leader Seats 2011 Seats before election Electoral districts
Croatia is Growing coalition[9]
Social Democratic Party of Croatia
Socijaldemokratska partija Hrvatske
SDP Social democracy[10] Centre-left Zoran Milanović 61 56[11] all but XI
Croatian People's Party-Liberal Democrats
Hrvatska narodna stranka - liberalni demokrati
HNS Liberalism, Economic liberalism, Progressivism [12][13] Centre left Vesna Pusić 14 11
Croatian Labourists - Labour Party
Hrvatski laburisti - stranka rada
Laburisti Labor rights Left-wing Nansi Tireli 6 2
Croatian Party of Pensioners
Hrvatska stranka umirovljenika
HSU Single-issue politics (pensioner's rights) Centre-left Silvano Hrelja 3 4
Authentic Croatian Peasant Party A-HSS Agrarianism Centre-right Stanko Grčić 0 0
Zagorje Party ZS Regionalism (Hrvatsko Zagorje) Centre Miljenko Jerneić 0 0
Patriotic Coalition[14][15]
Croatian Democratic Union
Hrvatska demokratska zajednica
HDZ Christian democracy, Social conservatism[16] Centre-right Tomislav Karamarko 44 42 all
Croatian Party of Rights dr. Ante Starčević
Hrvatska stranka prava dr. Ante Starčević
HSP AS National conservatism Right-wing Ivan Tepeš 1 1
Croatian Peasant Party
Hrvatska seljačka stranka
HSS Agrarianism, Christian democracy, Social conservatism Centre-right Branko Hrg 1 1
Croatian Social Liberal Party
Hrvatska socijalno liberalna stranka
HSLS Liberalism Centre Darinko Kosor 0 0
Bloc Pensioners Together BUZ Single-issue politics (Pensioners' rights) Milivoj Špika 0
Croatian Growth Hrast Social conservatism Ladislav Ilčić Did not exist 0
Croatian Christian Democratic Party HDS Christian democracy Goran Dodig 0 0
Democratic Party of Zagorje ZDS Regionalism (Hrvatsko Zagorje) Stanko Belina 0 0
"The Right to Our Own" coalition
Istrian Democratic Assembly
Istarski demokratski sabor
IDS Istrian regionalism, social liberalism Centre-left Boris Miletić 3 2 VIII
Alliance of Primorje-Gorski Kotar
Primorsko goranski savez
PGS Regionalism (Primorje-Gorski Kotar) Darijo Vasilić 0 0
List for Rijeka
Lista za Rijeku
RI Regionalism (Rijeka) 0 0
Successful Croatia coalition
People's Party - Reformists
Narodna stranka - Reformisti
Reformisti Economic liberalism[17] Centre Radimir Čačić Did not exist 3 all
Forward Croatia! - Progressive Alliance
Naprijed Hrvatska! - Progresivni savez
Naprijed Hrvatska! Progressivism, Social democracy Centre-left Ivo Josipović Did not exist 1
Party of Croatian Pensioners, Green Forum, Dubrovnik Democratic Assembly Umirovljenici, ZF, DDS 0 0
Labour and Solidarity Coalition
Milan Bandić 365 - The Party of Labour and Solidarity
Milan Bandić 365 - stranka rada i solidarnosti
Bandić 365 Populism Centre Milan Bandić Did not exist 0 all
Istrian democrats
Istarski demokrati
ID-DI Regionalism Centre-left Damir Kajin Did not exist 1 [18]
New wave- Party of Development
Novi val-Stranka razvoja
Novi val Social Democratic Centre-left Ljubo Jurčić Did not exist 1 [19]
Democratic Party of Prigorje and Zagreb, Democratic Women's Party, European Party of Croatia, Croatian Workers' Party, Croatian Party of Greens – Eco-Alliance, Međimurje Party, Independent Croatian Farmers, Pensioners' Party, Pensioners' Democratic Union, Green Alliance, Green Party DPS, DSŽ, HES, HRS, Zeleni, MS, SU, UDU, Zeleni, ZS 0 0
Coalition "Ready"
Croatian Conservative Party
Hrvatska konzervativna stranka
HKS National conservatism, Economic liberalism Right-wing Ruža Tomašić Did not exist 0 all
Croatian Party of Rights
Hrvatska stranka prava
HSP National liberalism, Croatian nationalism, Euroscepticism far right Daniel Srb 0 0
Family Party
Obiteljska stranka
OS Social conservatism Right-wing Mate Knezović 0 0
Not part of any coalition
Croatian Democratic Alliance of Slavonia and Baranja
Hrvatski demokratski savez Slavonije i Baranje
HDSSB Slavonian regionalism, Conservativism Right-wing Dragan Vulin 6 7 IV, V
Croatian Citizen Party
Hrvatska građanska stranka
HGS Right-wing populism Centre-right Željko Kerum 2 2 IX, X
Sustainable Development of Croatia
Održivi razvoj Hrvatske
ORaH Sustainable development, Environmentalism, Progressivism Centre-left Mirela Holy Did not exist 3 all
Bridge of Independent Lists
Most nezavisnih lista
Most Fiscal conservatism, Economic liberalism Centre-right Božo Petrov Did not exist 0 all
Human Blockade
Živi zid
Živi zid Populism, Anti-establishment, Euroscepticism Centre Five Co-Presidents Did not exist 0 all but XI (joint list with AM in IX)
Youth Action
Akcija mladih
AM 0 0 all but XI (joint list with Živi zid in IX)
In the Name of the Family – Project Homeland
U Ime Obitelji – projekt Domovina
UiO-projekt Domovina Social conservatism, Political Catholicism Right-wing Željka Markić Did not exist 0 all
Authentic Croatian Party of Rights
Autohtona – Hrvatska stranka prava
A-HSP 0 0 all
Croatian Christian Democratic Union, Croatian Democratic Party, National Democrats HKDU, HDS, ND 0 0 I, III, V–VII, IX–XI
Croatian Dawn – Party of the People
Hrvatska Zora Stranka Naroda
HZ Social conservatism, Christian democracy Right-wing Milan Kujundžić Did not exist 0 I, II, VI, VII, IX, X
Socialist Labour Party of Croatia
Socijalistička radnička partija
SRP Communism Far-left Vladimir Kapularin 0 0 II, III, VIII, X, XI
For the City
Za Grad
Za Grad Did not exist 0 I, II, VI, VII
Defenders' Patriotic Party of Croatia
Braniteljsko Domoljubna Stranka Hrvatske
BDSH 0 0 I, III, IV, VII
Workers' Front
Radnička fronta
RF Democratic socialism Far-left collective leadership Did not exist 0 I, VI, VIII
Smart
Pametno
Pametno Economic liberalism Centre Marijana Puljak Did not exist 0 I, VII, X
Together Movement
Pokret Zajedno
Pokret Zajedno Did not exist 0 I, VII, VIII
Croatian Party of Order
Hrvatska stranka reda
HSR Did not exist 0 II
Međimurje Democratic Alliance
Međimurske demokratski savez
MDS Did not exist 0 III
Democratic Union of National Renewal – Right
Demokratski Savez Nacionalne Obnove – Desno
Desno National conservatism, Croatian nationalism Far-right Anto Đapić Did not exist 0 IV

Opinion polls[edit]

15-day average trend line of poll results from December 2011 to the present day, with each line corresponding to a political party.

Results[edit]

Results of the election based on the majority of votes in each municipality of Croatia
  Patriotic Coalition
  Croatia is Growing
  Most
  The Right to Our Own
  HDSSB
  Labour and Solidarity Coalition
  Živi zid

On November 9, 2015 State Election Commission published only the provisional official results from the 99.9% of regular polling stations because elections were repeated in 7 polling stations due to irregularities on election day. Final results were announced on 24 November.

Centre-right Patriotic Coalition won 59[20] seats, centre-left Croatia is Growing coalition 58 (2 national minority representatives side with the Croatian People's Party - Liberal Democrats), centre Bridge of Independent Lists 19, centre-left Istrian Democratic Assembly 3, right wing Croatian Democratic Alliance of Slavonia and Baranja and centre Milan Bandić 365 - The Party of Labour and Solidarity 2 each, centre Human Blockade and centre People's Party - Reformists 1 each. As for the 8 mandates of minority representatives, 3 go to Croatia is Growing because those representatives are members of HNS party or its parliamentary club, while Independent Democratic Serb Party that won 3 seats confirmed that it would negotiate with Croatia is Growing. In addition, Istrian Democratic Assembly also confirmed that it would negotiate only with Croatia is Growing.

A total of 17 parties won representation in the 8th assembly of the Croatian Parliament: HDZ (51), SDP (42 + 1 representative of national minorities), MOST (19), HNS (9 + 2 national minority representatives), Labourists (3), IDS (3), HSP-AS (3), HSU (2), HSLS (2), Bandić Milan 365 (2), HDSSB (2), BUZ (1), HSS (1), Human Blockade (1), HRAST (1), HDS (1) and Reformists (1).[21] Such a fractured political situation meant that forming a stable majority that would serve a full 4-year term would be a challenge. Furthermore, the total number of MOST's seats in Parliament, who held the balance of power, fell from 19 to 15 within months of election day, namely Drago Prgomet, who was expelled from MOST only four days after the election, founded his own party Croatian Dialogue Initiative (HRID), which two more MOST parliamentarians soon jointed, while Stipe Petrina another MOST MP became an independent.

National minorities elected 8 representatives through a separate election system: Milorad Pupovac (75,9% of votes), Mile Horvat (59,2%) and Mirko Rašković (54,4%) for the Serb national minority, Sándor Juhász (50,2%) for the Hungarian minority, Furio Radin (65,8%) for the Italian minority, Vladimir Bilek (75,7%) for the Czech and Slovak minorities, Veljko Kajtazi (41,4%) for the Austrian, Bulgarian, German, Jewish, Polish, Roma, Romanian, Rusyn, Russian, Turkish, Ukrainian, Vlach minorities and Ermina Lekaj Prljaskaj (21,1%) for the Albanian, Bosniak, Macedonian, Montenegrin and Slovene minorities.

Summary

e • d Summary of the 8 November 2015 Croatian Parliament election results
Parties and coalitions Votes % Swing Seats % +/–
Domestic electoral districts (1st–10th)
Patriotic Coalition
(Domoljubna koalicija)
HDZ, HSS, HSP AS, BUZ, HSLS, Hrast, HDS, ZDS 746.626 33.36% -4.6% 56 37.1% +10
Croatia is Growing
(Hrvatska raste)
SDP, HNS, HSU, Croatian Labourists - Labour Party, A-HSS, ZS 742.909 33.2% -12.3% 56 37.1% –18
Bridge of Independent Lists (Most nezavisnih lista) 302.453 13.51% New 19 12.6% New
The Right to Our Own
(Pravo na svoje)
IDS, PGS, RI 42,193 1.83% 3 2.0% ±0
Labour and Solidarity Coalition
(Koalicija rada i solidarnosti)
BM 365, DPS, DSŽ, HES, HRS, Zeleni, ID-DI, MS, NSH, Novi val, SU, UDU, Zeleni, ZS 74.301 3.32% New 2 1.3% +2
Croatian Democratic Alliance of Slavonia and Baranja (Hrvatski demokratski savez Slavonije i Baranje) 30.443 1.36% -1.5% 2 1.3% –4
Human Blockade (Živi zid) 94.877 4.24% New 1 0.7% New
Successful Croatia
(Uspješna Hrvatska)
Reformists, Forward Croatia!, Pensioners, ZF, DDS 34.573 1.54% New 1 0.7% +1
Sustainable Development of Croatia (Održivi razvoj Hrvatske) 38.830 1.74% New 0 New
In the Name of the Family – Project Homeland (U ime Obitelji – projekt Domovina) 23.429 1.05% New 0 New
Other parties and independent lists 66.764 3.0% 0 –3
Valid votes 2.197.398
Invalid votes 38.975
Voters 2.236.373
Registered voters 3.563.397
District XI – Croatian citizens living abroad
Patriotic Coalition
(Domoljubna koalicija)
HDZ, HSS, HSP AS, BUZ, HSLS, Hrast, HDS, ZDS 24,444 85.69% +13.7 3 2.0% ±0
Labour and Solidarity Coalition
(Koalicija rada i solidarnosti)
Bandić 365, DPS, DSŽ, HES, HRS, Zeleni, ID-DI, MS, NSH, Novi val, SU, UDU, Zeleni, ZS 1,226 4.30% New 0 New
Bridge of Independent Lists (Most nezavisnih lista) 1,111 3.89% New 0 New
Other District XI lists 1,744 6.1% –22.8 0 ±0
Valid votes 28.525
Invalid votes 392
Voters 28.917
Registered voters 28.944
Statistics for the first 11 electoral districts
Valid votes 2.225.923
Invalid votes 39.367
Voters 2.265.290
Registered voters 3.592.341
District XII – National minority electoral district
Independent Democratic Serb Party (Samostalna demokratska srpska stranka) Differing election system 3 2.0% ±0
Union of Hungarian Associations (Savez mađarskih udruga – Magyar Egyesületek Szövetsége) 1 0.7%
Association for the Promotion of Roma Education in Croatia "Saint Sara"
(Udruga za promicanje obrazovanja Roma u Republici Hrvatskoj "Kali Sara")
1 0.7%
Forum of Albanian Intellectuals, Cultural Association of the Albanian National Minority Zadar, Traditional Association "Hasi", Association of Kosovars in Croatia (FAI, KUANMZ, Hasi, Kosova-RH) 1 0.7%
Independents (Italian minority) 1 0.7% ±0
Independents (Czech/Slovak minority) 1 0.7% ±0
Overall statistics
Total parliamentary seats 151 100.0% ±0
Sources: State Election Committee;[22] Dnevnik[23]
Results by municipality, shaded according to winning party's percentage of the vote.
Popular vote
Patriotic Coalition
34.0%
Croatia is Growing
33.8%
Most
13.8%
Human Blockade
4.3%
Bandić 365
3.4%
IDS & allies
1.9%
ORaH
1.8%
Successful Croatia
1.6%
HDSSB
1.4%
In the Name of the Family
1.1%
Others
3.0%
Seat totals
Patriotic Coalition
39.1%
Croatia is Growing
37.1%
Most
12.6%
IDS & allies
2.0%
Bandić 365
1.3%
HDSSB
1.3%
Human Blockade
0.7%
Successful Croatia
0.7%
Minorities
5.3%

Distribution of seats by electoral districts[edit]

Party / District I II III IV V VI VII VIII IX X XI XII
Patriotic Coalition 4 6 4 6 8 5 5 3 8 7 3  —
Croatia is Growing 7 5 8 5 4 6 6 7 4 4  —  —
Most 3 2 1 1 2 2 2 1 2 3 0
IDS+PGS+RI  —  —  —  —  —  —  — 3  —  —  —
Bandić 365 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0  —
HDSSB  —  —  — 2 0  —  —  —  —  —  —
Human Blockade 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0  —  —
Successful Croatia 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0  —
Ethnic minorities  —  —  —  —  —  —  —  —  —  —  — 8

Government formation[edit]

According to official results the ruling Croatia is Growing coalition won 56 seats, amounting to 59 due to the coalition with IDS.[24] The opposition Patriotic Coalition and MOST (Croatian for bridge) were the second and third largest blocs, respectively. MOST has stated that it will not enter into coalition with either of the two largest blocs and that it will instead present its own candidate for prime minister.[25] On 12 November, MOST MP Drago Prgomet was expelled from the party for holding private talks with Prime Minister Zoran Milanović without the knowledge of other members of the party's leadership.[26]

There are four possible outcomes: HDZ forms a coalition with MOST, SDP forms a coalition with MOST, forming of a coalition between HDZ and SDP, and called a new election.[27] Jutarnji reported that Milanović is closer to gaining the 76 seats needed for a majority in parliament than Tomislav Karamarko, the former having reportedly gained the support of IDS and the eight MPs elected by national minorities. It was also reported that Milan Bandić, whose party won two seats, as well as Radimir Čačić of Forward Croatia! - Progressive Alliance are also more likely to support Milanović. The regional party HDSSB is considered very unlikely to support a Patriotic Coalition government due to animosity on the local level (although they are ideologically closer), but they might support Croatia is Growing in a minority government.[28] The first round of talks on the formation of the next government, held on 26 November at the Presidential palace proved inconclusive, with none of the leaders of parliamentary parties presenting the required 76 MPs needed for the naming of a Prime Minister-designate. President Kolinda Grabar-Kitarović called the first session of the eighth assembly of parliament for 3 December and set the date for new talks on 7 December. On 27 November, Milanović offered the position of Speaker of Parliament to MOST chairman Božo Petrov, who declined stating that he was not interested in holding a position, but rather for reforms to be agreed upon first. On 23 December, the Patriotic Coalition, MOST, Milan Bandić 365 - The Party of Labour and Solidarity and two minority representatives (Ermina Lekaj-Prljaskaj and Mirko Rašković) agreed upon non-partisan candidate Tihomir Orešković as prime minister-designate. Orešković presented the 78 signatures of support to Grabar-Kitarović, upon which she gave him the task of forming a new government and called the second attempt at constituting the parliament for 28 December.[citation needed]Željko Reiner was elected Speaker on 28 December with 88 votes in favor, 62 abstentions and 1 against, thus constituting the 8th Assembly of Parliament 50 days after the elections were held. The confirmation of the cabinet to be led by Tihomir Orešković took place on 22 January 2016. After a 14-hour parliamentary debate the new government was supported by a majority of 83 out of 151 parliamentary representatives. Zoran Milanović handed over the office of Prime Minister to Tihomir Orešković at 23:55 pm on the same day. This ended a record-breaking 76 days of negotiations that began on 9 November 2015.

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://www.index.hr/vijesti/clanak/kolinda-objavila-na-izbore-izlazimo-8-studenog/846227.aspx
  2. ^ "Drago Prgomet: Mi ćemo predložiti svog mandatara, to neće biti ni Milanović ni Karamarko". 2015-11-09. Retrieved 2015-11-09.
  3. ^ "Razmišljamo o Vladi HDZ-Most-SDP". 2015-11-10. Archived from the original on 2015-12-22. Retrieved 2015-11-10.
  4. ^ "Karamarko odbio Petrova: Ne želima sjediti s ljudima koji su uništili Hrvatsku-Vlada će biti stručna i ekspertna tek kad ja postanem mandatar". 2015-11-11. Retrieved 2015-11-11.
  5. ^ Tihomir Orešković to Be Named as Croatian Prime Minister-Designate, Total Croatia News, 23 December 2015.
  6. ^ "Kanadski državljanin s prebivalištem u Nizozemskoj: Tko je Tihomir Tim Orešković? - Vijesti". Index.hr (in Croatian). 2015-12-19. Retrieved 2015-12-23.
  7. ^ "Predsjednica idući tjedan objavljuje datum izbora". www.vecernji.hr. 2015-09-29. Retrieved 2015-10-03.[permanent dead link]
  8. ^ "Croatian parliament backs changes to electoral law". europeanvoice.com. 2015-02-26. Retrieved 2015-02-26.
  9. ^ "Zbogom 'Kukuriku', rođena je nova koalicija - Hrvatska raste". www.dnevnik.hr. 2015-09-08. Retrieved 2015-10-02.
  10. ^ "SDP - Socijaldemokratska partija Hrvatske" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-09-27. Retrieved 2015-11-10.
  11. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2015-06-30. Retrieved 2015-11-02.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  12. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 2, 2014. Retrieved November 10, 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  13. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 2, 2014. Retrieved November 10, 2015.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  14. ^ "Domoljubna koalicija". Archived from the original on 2015-10-03. Retrieved 2015-10-03.
  15. ^ "Domoljubna koalicija u Vukovaru potpisala koalicijski sporazum". www.dnevnik.hr. 2015-09-21. Retrieved 2015-10-02.
  16. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-05-02. Retrieved 2015-11-10.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  17. ^ "Program". Archived from the original on October 6, 2015. Retrieved November 10, 2015.
  18. ^ http://www.sabor.hr/istarski-demokrati[permanent dead link]
  19. ^ http://www.sabor.hr/novi-val-stranka-razvoja[permanent dead link]
  20. ^ 56 + 3 from District XI
  21. ^ "Ekskluzivna infografika: Ovo su ljudi koji su izabrani u novi saziv Sabora, u parlament ušli predstavnici 17 stranaka". 2015-11-10. Retrieved 2015-11-10.
  22. ^ "Izbori 2015 - Rezultati" (in Croatian). State Election Committee of the Republic of Croatia. 2015-11-09. Retrieved 2015-11-09.
  23. ^ "Domoljubna koalicija 59 Hrvatska raste 56, MOST 19 mandata". Dnevnik (in Croatian). 2015-11-09. Retrieved 2015-11-09.
  24. ^ http://www.jutarnji.hr/ni-karamarko-ni-milanovic-ne-mogu-bez-mosta-kome-ce-se-oni-prikloniti-mogli-bismo-znati-vec-danas/1454429/
  25. ^ "DRAGO PRGOMET POSLAO PORUKU HDZ-u i SDP-u: Novog mandatara predložit će MOST, a to neće biti ni Tomislav Karamarko ni Zoran Milanović". 2015-11-09. Retrieved 2015-11-09.
  26. ^ "Veliki potres u Mostu: Drago Prgomet nakon što je izletio iz stranke: Što ću sa svojim mandatom- to pitajte 22 000 građana koji su glasali za mene". 2015-11-12. Retrieved 2015-11-12.
  27. ^ http://www.jutarnji.hr/cetiri-scenarija-za-sastav-nove-vlade-ako-most-odbije-sve--u-sijecnju-novi-izbori-ili-velika-koalicija/1454246/
  28. ^ "SDP: Imamo Bandića i tehničku podršku Glavaša; HDZ: I mi računamo na Bandića..." (in Croatian). 2015-11-15. Retrieved 2015-11-15.

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