Health queues reminiscent of the Soviet Union
Health care and property tax was under review by the Progress Party’s Siv Jensen at the congress. She maintained that the party is also a protest movement.
“It really reminds you of the Soviet Union,” said Progress Party leader Siv Jensen that 250,000 people are in hospital.
“But it is Norway in 2010.”
She claimed that the Haukeland hospital now lowers the temperature in the premises to save money.
“The system is more important than the patient,” said Progress Party leader.
She had asked us for daily stories about people’s problems on his Facebook page, and got about 300 responses, most relating to health and the elderly. A woman who had contact with Jensen, in connection with the care of a child with major medical problems, were both presented in a video before the speech – and during the speech, as she sat in the congress hall.
Jensen noted that there is a short distance from Facebook to Progress Party congress.
She claimed that staff at institutions in Trondheim do not have time to give patients food, but rather supply them with liquid nutritional supplements. At the same time, according to Jensen, the time to discuss the issues and the future of multicultural elderly.
“We are much more than a political party. We are also a protest movement against dis empowerment, unfair taxes and unnecessary bureaucratization. We are also a grassroots rebellion. We are also dissidents, “said Jensen.
It’s terrible of a municipal director who has control of the elderly today, exclaimed Jensen.
She presented the party’s response to the problems in health and elderly care: to move funds from municipalities to the state.
Jensen also told about his recent visit in Hallingdal, where she was acquainted with bad roads and small businesses that were burdened by the wealth tax.
“It’s the small businesses that make this country go around, “said Jensen, who wanted to eliminate capital tax for the sake of small business.
At the podium she showed up two knives she had received as a gift and asked jokingly:
Where is Arne Strand.
Strand is the editor and political commentator in the Times.
Aftenposten also labeled his passport for a story in the campaign that experts warned against the Progress Party crime policy.
“All those who spoke in the article, was active in politics in the Labor Party, Party, or SV, ” said Jensen. “It sounded like a combined research position, but it was not.”
Although it was red-green victory at parliamentary elections, claimed that Jensen Progress achieved much:
“We changed the rules in Norwegian politics. We changed the perception of Progress. We put down the myths about who is allowed to sit in government.
She agreed that the Progress Party is a different party.
“We are much more than a political party. We are also a protest movement against disempowerment, unfair taxes and unnecessary bureaucratization. We are also a grassroots rebellion. We are also dissidents. We are the realistic option.