Slovak political parties must register their slates by December 11

Political parties and party coalitions must submit their slates by December 11 if they want to participate in the parliamentary election set for March 10, Slovakia’s Central Election Commission (ÚVK) announced on November 14, as reported by the TASR newswire. The ÚVK will hold its first meeting on December 16 to select its chairman and vice-chair, the TASR newswire wrote. For a party slate to be registered with the ÚVK it must pay a deposit of €16,596.

Political parties and party coalitions must submit their slates by December 11 if they want to participate in the parliamentary election set for March 10, Slovakia’s Central Election Commission (ÚVK) announced on November 14, as reported by the TASR newswire.

The ÚVK will hold its first meeting on December 16 to select its chairman and vice-chair, the TASR newswire wrote. For a party slate to be registered with the ÚVK it must pay a deposit of €16,596.

A party that gets at least 2 percent of the vote will get its deposit returned within 30 days after the results of the election are announced. Deposits that are not returned go to the state's general revenues.

Source: TASR

Compiled by Zuzana Vilikovská from press reports
The Slovak Spectator cannot vouch for the accuracy of the information presented in its Flash News postings.

Get daily Slovak news directly to your inbox

Top stories

Better times ahead for the Calvary in Bratislava

The last preserved station was restored this summer.

The last preserved station of the Stations of the Cross in Bratislava

Roundup: Bratislava’s Old Market Hall hosts Christmas markets

If you have not watched the 'Dracula' miniseries, filmed in Slovakia last year, it is about time.

Bratislava’s Old Market Hall will provide visitors with Christmas vibes in the coming four weeks. Each week, from Wednesday to Saturday, people can do a little bit of Christmas shopping at the venue.

Fico admits to ties with Bödör

Former prime minister stands by his praise for the state secretary who confessed to corruption and court interference.

Robert Fico during his November 26 press conference.