Humanist Party of Solidarity (Brazil)

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Humanist Party of Solidarity
Partido Humanista da Solidariedade
President Eduardo Machado
Founded July 6, 1995 as National Solidarity Party (PSN) in Belo Horizonte (MG)
Headquarters São Paulo, Brazil
Membership 210,299[1]
Ideology Christian humanism,
Christian democracy,
Distributism
Political position Centre-right
Colours Blue, Yellow, Red
TSE Identification Number 31
Seats in the Chamber of Deputies
7 / 513
Seats in the Senate
0 / 81
Local government
873 / 57,720
Website
http://www.phs.org.br/

The Humanist Party of Solidarity (Portuguese: Partido Humanista da Solidariedade) is a Brazilian political party. Its electoral code is 31 and it became a registered political party on July 06, 1995 with the denomination of "National Solidarity Party" (PSN) and obtained permanent record on March 20, 1997, with its first president being Phillipe Guedon of France. Among other things, it defends distributism and Christian morality The party advocates distributism and Christian morals.

In the presidential elections of 1998, still with the previous denomination, launched the candidate Vasco Neto. He would receive 109,003 votes, totaling 0.16% of intentions, finishing in 12th place. In 2000 it changed its name to the current one, merging with the group that tried to organize the National Humanist Party. In 2006, the party had officialized its merger with the Popular Socialist Party (PPS) and theIn the presidential elections of 1998, still with the previous denomination, launched the candidate Vasco Neto. He would receive 109,003 votes, totaling 0.16% of intentions, finishing in 12th place. In 2000 it changed its name to the current one, merging with the group that tried to organize the National Humanist Party. In 2006, the party had officialized its merger with the Popular Socialist Party (PPS) and Party of National Mobilization (PMN) in order to form the Democratic Mobilization, a new association created in order to circumvent the restrictions of the barrier clause, but With its overthrow, the association was broken up and the parties separated. National Mobilization Party (PMN) in order to form the Democratic Mobilization, a new association created in order to circumvent the restrictions of the barrier clause, but With its overthrow, the association was broken up and the parties separated.

References[edit]

Preceded by
30 - NEW (NOVO)
Numbers of Brazilian Official Political Parties
31 - HPS (PHS)
Succeeded by
33 - PNM (PMN)