Vote in the municipal election 21st of November!

A Copenhagen for the many – not for the few

Enhedslisten is fighting for a more equal, green and democratic city of Copenhagen.

No matter how rich you are, where you’re from or what you believe in, you’re part of the community and should be able to live a good life. Our communities thrive when everyone is included and diversity helps make Copenhagen a better city to live in. Enhedslisten takes a stand against the racism that we see so many places in danish society.

Let’s beat stress together

Enhedslisten wants lower working hours for everyone and a better distribution of work. We want to create safe conditions for anyone who is ill or unemployed. Copenhagen is one of the worst municipalities for ill or recipients of social benefits and that needs to be changed. We want trust rather than control.

Make room for play

Enhedslisten wants equal opportunities for all children. We want good schools for children in all parts of Copenhagen and more pedagogues in our kindergartens and nurseries. Enhedslisten also combats child poverty and works to ensure that recreational activities are open to all children.

Control the housing market

Enhedslisten will ensure the construction of high quality, cheap housing, for both small and large families, the young and the old. At the same time we work to ensure parks and green spaces in all parts of the city, and of course we defend Amager Fælled.

Green Copenhagen

Enhedslisten works to ensure better bike lanes and public transportation. A car should never be a requirement for easy transportation in Copenhagen. Pollution from cars costs hundreds of Copenhagen citizens their life every year.

Make your voice heard in the election 21st of November

Even if you don’t have a danish citizenship, you might still be able to vote in the municipal elections. In this way it differs from the national elections. In order to be eligible to vote, you must:

  • Be at least 18 years old
  • Have a permanent address in Denmark (in the municipality where you want to vote)
  • Have lived in Denmark for at least three years, or be a citizen of another EU-country, Norway or Iceland.

Most people will receive a voting card by post, which tells you the address of your local voting station. If you have not received a voting card even though you are eligible, you can get one at the municipal Borgerservice.