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Articles on Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (PSOE)

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Eugene Debs, center, imprisoned at the Atlanta Federal Prison, was notified of his nomination for the presidency on the socialist ticket by a delegation of leading socialists who came from New York to Atlanta. George Rinhart/Corbis via Getty Images

Trump wouldn’t be the first presidential candidate to campaign from a prison cell

Can you run for president from a prison cell? One man did in the 1920 election and got almost a million votes.
Proclamation of the Second Republic in Spain. Crowds with banners and flags. Archivo Baldomero y Aguayo, IPCE, Ministerio de Cultura y Deporte

The 1930s municipal elections that put an end to the monarchy in Spain

After the country’s municipal elections in May 2023, perceived as a plebiscite on the government, President Pedro Sánchez called for general elections.
The leaders of the PSOE, PP and Citizens simultaneously appeared before the media and their followers. RTVE

Spanish general election: the winners, the losers – and Vox

Since 2015, Spanish politics has lived on a roller coaster. Catalonia, article 155, the motion of censure in the government, the rise of the far-right. The suspense, after this election, is assured.
Podemos must reconsider who is above and who is below – who are the people and who are the people’s enemy. Podemos Uviéu/flickr

Podemos find itself caught between the battle lines of Spanish politics

Podemos positioned itself as leading a revolt by the people against the political system. Now, as Spain’s third-largest party, it is part of that system and has some difficult decisions to make.
Spain’s ruling People’s Party is predicted to win the election – but not by much. Reuters/Andrea Comas

Explainer: the Spanish general election

Spain’s era of two-party government is coming to an end – but what exactly happens next is far from clear.
Here goes nothing. Reuters/Gustau Nacarino

Catalan election: a leap into the unknown

Catalonia’s pro-independence parties now have the chance to assemble a parliamentary majority, but they’ll have to overcome their own differences first.

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