Robert Fico did not appear in the Washington Post story about European far right by accident, says political analyst and director of the Institute for Public Affairs Grigorij Mesežnikov.
The Christian Democrats would return to parliament ahead of Most-Híd.
Ján Lunter may fight with at least three other candidates.
The proposal filed by two members of the ruling coalition will change the Constitution and the course of elections in Slovakia.
Coalition MPs propose a one-round vote which will also save money.
Instead of Smer MPs, the police prosecute Roma from the village of Lomnička.
Only six parties would make it to the parliament in late April, without coalition Sieť.
No major reform or brand new vision for the health care sector planned, but contains some positive steps that could make the new minister, who entered the sector as a crisis manager with little experience in health…
The Manifesto approved by the government on April 13 puts an accent on four broad priorities, including the fight against unemployment, regional disparities and corruption, and introduction of policies ushering in a…
After the government's session on April 13 in which the Government Manifesto was passed, Foreign Minister Miroslav Lajčák presented its foreign affairs priorities.
The four ruling parties have published the coalition agreement for the period 2016-2020, which was signed on March 23 by their chairmen.
The biggest coalition party Smer will have 15 state secretaries at 13 ministries.
Like it or not, this is where Slovakia stands in 2016 – and the government reflects that.
THE new government has met for the first time since the general election; it appointed a new group of state secretaries.
Plans call for cutting corporate tax, scrapping tax licenses, but balanced budget postponed.
Voters who elect extremists allege they do not decide due to media coverage; but rather due to posts and information from social networks.
HAD the general election had taken place in mid-March, it would have been won by Smer with 27.5 percent of the vote, while the coalition party Sieť would not have made it into parliament – with only 3.6 percent.