If the leaders think they will change the mood of the common people by diversifying their assumptions, it can be described as obliging the typical Weberian fallacy, socio-economically. The common man prefers the choice of a politician whom they happen to be fitting perfect in their impression, and while favouring such sort of notion, they don’t falter at all.
“This has not been an ordinary election, and it’s not an ordinary time. It’s been full of uncertainty and anxiety, and we set out to be an antidote to that,” asserted Jacinda Ardern, Prime Minister of New Zealand, an island country in the southwestern Pacific Ocean. It consists of two main landmasses—the North Island and the South Island —and around 600 smaller islands, covering a total area of 268,021 square kilometres.
Moving on to its popular Hamilton-born popular political leader, Jacinda Kate Laurell Ardern, serving as the 40th Prime Minister and leader of the Labour Party since the year 2017. First elected to the House of Representatives as a list MP in 2008, she has been the Member of Parliament for Mount Albert since March 2017.
Labour party stands to win an outright majority of seats in the parliament. This comes about to be something like an extraordinary feat. Campaign gazers made it clear that it had not happened in a country like New Zealand since a proportional voting system was implemented 24 years ago.
This was also confirmed with the statement, in a victory speech before her vast cheering supporters in Auckland. She said her party had received more backing from New Zealanders than at any time in at least past fifty long periods of history.
Deliberating hard on this sort of support she came forward with her sweet promise of not taking new supporters for granted. She now looks determined to govern for all New Zealanders equally and fraternally. The longest single term in office was that of Richard Seddon, who held the post of PM for thirteen years between 1893 and 1906.