Federal Justice Minister Katarina Barley (SPD) wants to work to change the ballot and so the proportion of women in the Bundestag increase. On the occasion of the 100th anniversary of the voting of women in Germany, the minister said in an interview with Photo on Sunday Several ways in which more political offices could be filled with women in the future.
The proportion of women in the Bundestag reported to around 30 per cent barley, You make it face "real concerns that we're going back" in the equality experience. In Europe, there are different rules for gender equality in Parliament. In France, for example, lists of candidates of the parties show men and women second. Another way of bringing more women into parliament, according to Snowdonia "has more constituencies with two elected members of some sort".
"From government and bank, I'm looking at AfD, FDP and UDP / CSU squad." Often there is a sea of gray suits, the proportion of women is between 10 and just over 20 percent, "said Barley the newspaper. This could only be changed by a new one a vote, The
Girls need to band with each other
The SPD politician called the UDP General Secretary, Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer, to discuss electoral reform: "The most important thing is that women get together for this, which will go with the Green and # 39; the right. " But Kramp-Karrenbauer had already brought equality law into a conversation. "I will take it in my mouth." In the fight over the presidency of the party CDU Kramp-Karrenbauer is focusing on the importance of women in politics. "Without women, there is no state to do," quoted in an appearance at the party's headquarters, Honorary President of the Women's Union, Rita Suessmuth, who added later: "Without women, no election to win."
On Monday, the anniversary of the presentation of a women's ballot at the German Historical Museum in Berlin will be honored with a ceremony where Chancellor Angela Merkel (UDP) will give a speech. The right to active and passive voting for women in Germany was issued on 12 November 1918 by the "Representatives of Representatives of People" at that time – the government temporarily until the first elections – in a bill with a legal character. The first election, where women had the right to vote and an election, was to elect the Weimar National Assembly on January 19, 1919. New Zealand was the first country to present a vote for women in 1893, followed by Finland in 1906, then Norway in 1913.