Bergpartei, die "ÜberPartei"

bergpartei, die überpartei (German pronunciation: [bɛʁk.paʁˈtaɪ diː ˌyː.bɐ.paʁˈtaɪ]), B* is an anarchist, dadaist party in Germany.

It is known for the holding of a vegetable battle between two rival districts of Berlin[1] and the video activist film festival nodogma.[2][3]

Bergpartei, die ÜberPartei
ChairpersonRico Tscharntke
FoundedBoth July 2005,
merged 1 April 2011
HeadquartersBerlin
IdeologyAnarchism
Dadaism
Colours
Green-black (flag)
SloganSmall but slow
Party flag
Green and Black flag
Website

www.bergpartei.de

Program

B* has no domination claim, but refuses to be a joke party. Its additional designation is: radical feminist arm, utopian solidarity branch, postidentity antinational, antisubstancistic action.

Posters and slogans

The party is famous for its handmade posters and billboards.[4]

Esst die reichen-17 08 04 3239

Eat the rich, not animal cadavers

Fahrräder 2017 bergpartei17 08 04 3317

Bikes don't burn

Alle tage 2017-bergpartei-17 08 04 3262

Every day sabotage day

Fickdeingroßprojekt-201717 08 04 3243

'Fuck your major projects

Naturgesetze-verschärfen-201616 08 01 1167

Toughen the laws of nature

Schneckerling-bergpartei17 08 04 3543

Small but slow

Wachstum-als-holzweg17 08 04 3334

Growth is a pitfall

Werbung nervt17 08 04 3282

Ads annoy everyone

History

It was founded on 1 April 2011 by fusing two grassroot squatter parties.[5]

Wasserschlacht 01
Separatist water cannon at the vegetable battle.

The party's founding chairholder was Jan Theiler.

Electoral Results

In the Berlin elections 2011, the party gained 0.9 % in the district Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg (including 3.2% in the former squats area "Wahlkreis 5"[6]). In the national elections 2013, the party gained 0.4% in the same district.[7]Berlin 2016: 3,1 % in area Wahlkreis 5 and 0,5 % in the whole district of Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg.

See also

Webpages

Grosserberg-bergpartei
founding place: installation "the Mountain", inside Palace of the Republic 2005

Notes

  1. ^ Wasserschlacht - The Great Border Battle on Vimeo
  2. ^ Website of the Nodogma film festival
  3. ^ Exberliner about Nodogma
  4. ^ Signs of times Exberliner
  5. ^ Exberliner about Überpartei
  6. ^ official election data by the ministry of statistics
  7. ^ official election data by the ministry of statistics
2017 German federal election

Federal elections were held in Germany on 24 September 2017 to elect the members of the 19th Bundestag. At stake were all 598 seats in the Bundestag, as well as 111 overhang and levelling seats determined thereafter.

The Christian Democratic Union/Christian Social Union (CDU/CSU), led by Chancellor Angela Merkel, won the highest percentage of the vote with 33%, though suffered a large swing against it of more than 8%. The Social Democratic Party (SPD) achieved its worst result since the Second World War with only 20% of the vote. Alternative for Germany (AfD)—which was previously unrepresented in the Bundestag—became the third party in the Bundestag with 12.6% of the vote, whilst the Free Democrats (FDP) won 10.7% of the vote and returned to the Bundestag after losing all their seats in the 2013 election. The other parties to achieve representation in the Bundestag were the Left and the Greens, who each won close to 9% of the vote. In the 709 member Bundestag, the CDU/CSU won 246 seats (200 CDU and 46 CSU), SPD 153, AfD 94, FDP 80, the Left (Linke) 69, and the Greens 67. A majority is 355.

For the second consecutive occasion, the CDU/CSU reached a coalition agreement with the SPD to form a grand coalition, the fourth in post-war German history. The new government took office on 14 March 2018. The agreement came after a failed attempt by the CDU/CSU to enter into a "Jamaica coalition" with the Greens and the Free Democrats, which the latter pulled out of citing irreconcilable differences between the parties on migration and energy policy.

Bundestag

The Bundestag (German pronunciation: [ˈbʊndəstaːk], "Federal Diet") is the German federal parliament. It can be compared to the lower house of parliament along the lines of the United States House of Representatives, the Irish Dáil Éireann or the House of Commons of the United Kingdom, with the Bundesrat, though a separate institution, having a similar role to the upper house of a bicameral parliament.

The Bundestag was established by chapter III of the Basic Law for the Federal Republic of Germany (Constitution) in 1949 as one of the legislative bodies of Germany and thus the historical successor to the earlier Reichstag.

Since 1999 it has met in the Reichstag Building in Berlin. Wolfgang Schäuble is the current President of the Bundestag. Members of the Bundestag (Mitglieder des Bundestages) are usually elected every four years by all adult German citizens in a mixed system of constituency voting and list voting. The constitutional minimum number of seats is 598; with overhang and leveling seats there are currently 709 seats. The Election Day can be called earlier than four years after the last if the Federal Chancellor (Bundeskanzler) loses a vote of confidence and asks the Federal President (Bundespräsident) to dissolve the Bundestag in order to hold new general elections.

In the 19th century, the name Bundestag was the unofficial designation for the assembly of the sovereigns and mayors of the Monarchies and Free Cities which formed the German Confederation (1815–1866). Its seat was in the Free City of Frankfurt on the Main.

Leumund Cult

Jan Theiler, alias Pastor Leumund, born 1967, Germany. In the 1990s he was an influential curator, performance artist and musician on the underground scene organising large-scale music and performance events at various venues in East-Berlin including the Duncker14, K77, Prater, Kule, Kunsthaus Tacheles and many more.

In 1997 he took part in the Labyrinth festival, in the Torpedo Hallen, Copenhagen.

In 1999 he exhibited at the Rich and Famous gallery, London.

He was one of a number of artists including Mark Divo, the Mikry Drei, Lennie Lee and Dan Jones to have squatted the Cabaret Voltaire (Zürich) in the February 2002 in an attempt to revive the Dada movement.

He became well known in Zurich as a spokesman for the neo-dadaists. He curated the second (Sihlpapier 2003), third (Toilethouses 2004) and fourth (Pornokino 2005) Dada festival together with Mark Divo in Zurich.

In 2005 he was included in the Real Biennale at the Kinsky Palace, Prague in the summer of 2005.

In 2005 he also attempted to set up a political party known as the berg party during the struggle for the Palast der Republik. In 2011, the Party merged with the squatters party, becoming Bergpartei, die "ÜberPartei". Jan Theiler remaines chairman of the party.

List of political parties in Germany

This is a list of political parties in Germany.

The Parliament of the Federal Republic of Germany, the Bundestag, has a plural multi-party system, with two major parties, the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD) and the Christian Democratic Union (CDU), with its sister party, the Christian Social Union (CSU) in the same parliamentary group, also known as CDU/CSU or the Union.

Germany also has a number of minor parties, in recent history most importantly the Free Democratic Party (FDP), Alliance 90/The Greens, The Left, and more recently the Alternative for Germany (AfD), founded in 2013. The federal government of Germany often consisted of a coalition of a major and a minor party, specifically CDU/CSU and FDP or SPD and FDP, and from 1998 to 2005 SPD and Greens. From 1966 to 1969, from 2005 to 2009 and again since 2013, the federal government consisted of a coalition of the two major parties, called Grand Coalition.

Coalitions in the Bundestag and state legislators are often described by party colors. Party colors are red for the Social Democratic Party, green for Alliance 90/The Greens, yellow for the Free Democratic Party, purple (officially red, which is customarily used for the SPD) for the Left, light blue for the AfD, and black and blue for the CDU and CSU respectively.

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