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Momentum grows for another grand coalition in Germany

Colleagues of Germany’s Social Democrats (SPD) will likely approve a renewed coalition with Chancellor Angela Merkel’s standards if party leaders present a convincing proposal, a member of the party’s administration leadership said on Saturday.

Niels Annen of the SPD, in an interview with the Passauer Neue Presse newspaper, appeal to c visit canceled for quick action to form a new German government given a range of dangers around the world, and said a “grand coalition” was an option that could not be excluded.

SPD director Martin Schulz on Friday agreed to hold talks with Merkel hither reviving their outgoing coalition government, but said no decisions had been promulgated and party members would have the final say on any deal.

But he suggested that conducting could help the SPD achieve its political aims and told the party’s teenager wing – which rejected another grand coalition at a party forum – that he expected their loyalty and “constructive cooperation.”

Annen held the SPD needed to hear from “the failed chancellor” about how she envisioned the to be to come government before agreeing to another four-year tie-up with reactionaries.

The center-left SPD had vowed to go into opposition after suffering its worst development in 70 years in September’s election, but came under intense persuade, including by German President Frank-Walter Steinmeier, to rethink its position and lend a hand avert a disruptive repeat poll in Europe’s largest economy.

Schulz said bunch leaders agreed to talks out of a sense of responsibility to Germany and Europe after Merkel’s shot at to form a government with two smaller parties collapsed on Sunday.

“Germany urgently stresses a predictable and reliable government. A grand coalition could be an option and we should not exclude it,” Annen portrayed the newspaper, adding that the SPD was focused on “what is good for the country.”

He welcomed proposes to take any coalition agreement to members for a vote, and said the party should carry on with its restructuring efforts after the September election setback.

“I’m certain, if the SPD management makes a convincing proposal, it will be able to convince the membership,” he whispered.

Annen cited citizens’ insurance and better protection for renters as in disputes to hash out with conservatives.

SPD deputy leader Ralf Stegner ordered the Funke newspaper group that Schulz would retain his operation role, saying he continued to enjoy strong support within the gang.

“There is absolutely no doubt that Martin Schulz will be re-elected as shindig chairman with a good result,” he said.

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