Helle Thorning-Schmidt should lead center-left coalition in power and become the first country female prime minister
Ten years of right-wing government that have made Denmark the world's most closed in Europe for immigrants seems ready to end this week with a Social Democratic favorite to become the first woman of Danish Prime Minister.
Helle Thorning-Schmidt, the daughter-in-law of Neil and Glenys Kinnock, looks set to lead a new center-left coalition, replacing Liberal leader Lars Løkke Rasmussen, whose minority government accounted for the last decade by the Danish People's Party right-wing anti-immigrant and Europhobic (PDP).
The Social Democrats are struggling in opinion polls and may lose votes and seats in parliament of 179 seats in Copenhagen, but his four-part "red" coalition should move before the Liberals and Conservatives. The coalescence latest polls before the general election on Thursday in the center-left, with a winning margin of three to 10 seats.
A victory for the center-left to pull the status of kingmaker in the DPP, who used to support the Government to promote legislation on immigration and asylum. The DPP has attempted to increase the discussion of immigration controls and borders, but in view of the choice of subject was overshadowed by the troubled economy of Denmark.
She appeared on Danish television this week at home with his family in an attempt to polish its image. Her husband, Stephen Kinnock, director of the World Economic Forum in Switzerland and former official of the British Council, said he had taken over the cooking, cleaning and child care during the campaign.
The Danish media have raised questions about tax matters partner. Last year tax inspectors said that the tax evasion charges after sensational Kinnock was the exploitation of his work in Switzerland to pay their taxes here in a quarter the rate in Denmark, where he was told it was the mostly resident. New allegations aired this week on the property tax of the couple.
is not known whether the allegations have no impact on the elections on Thursday. The Danes are the voters concerned with deviations of up to 90%. The economy will be the key issue.
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