Scots Naitional Pairty

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Scots Naitional Pairty
  • Scottish National Party
  • Pàrtaidh Nàiseanta na h-Alba
Leader Nicola Sturgeon
Depute leader Stewart Hosie
Wastminster Group Leader Angus Robertson
Foondit 1934 (1934)
Merger o
Heidquarters Gordon Lamb House
3 Jackson's Entry
Edinburgh
EH8 8PJ
Student wing Federation o Student Naitionalists
Youth wing Young Scots for Unthirldom
Membership  (2015) Increase 110,000[1]
Ideology
Poleetical poseetion Centre-left[8][9][10][11]
European affiliation European Free Alliance
European Pairlament group Greens/EFA
Colours      Yellow
House o Commons (Scots seats)
56 / 59
European Parilament (Scots seats)
2 / 6
Scots Pairlament
64 / 129
Local govrenment in Scotland[12]
398 / 1,223
Website
www.snp.org
Politics o Scotland
Political parties

The Scots Naitional Pairty is a poleitical pairty in Scotland, campainin for Scots unthirldom. It is a social-democratic pairty. Syne the Scots elections in 2007 the pairty wis in minority government in the Scots Pairlament. In 2011, the SNP wun a majority o the seats of Scotland's Pairliment. It is the biggest single pairty or bodie in Scotland campainin.

The pairty wis staiblisht in 1934 frae a comin-thegither o the Naitional Pairty o Scotland an the Scots Pairty. It won its first pairlamentary seat in a 1945 by-election (tae the Wastmeinster pairlament). Thay'v sax seats in the Hoose o Commons.

The pairty's convener is Nicola Sturgeon. She is the current First Meinister o Scotland, heidin a majority government. She is heidyin o the Scots Naitional Pairty (SNP), Member o Parliament for the constituency o Glesga Soothside. The pairty's chief in the Scots Pairlament for e nou is depute convener Stewart Hosie

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. "Challenge for Labour to be honest on membership". 15 June 2015. Retrieved 15 June 2015. 
  2. Hassan, Gerry (2009), The Modern SNP: From Protest to Power, Edinburgh University Press, pp. 5, 9 
  3. Christopher Harvie (2004). Scotland and Nationalism: Scottish Society and Politics, 1707 to the Present. Psychology Press. ISBN 978-0-415-32724-4. 
  4. Mitchell, James; Bennie, Lynn; Johns, Rob (2012), The Scottish National Party: Transition to Power, Oxford University Press, pp. 107–116 
  5. Keating, Michael (2009), "Nationalist Movements in Comparative Perspective", The Modern SNP: From Protest to Power (Edinburgh University Press): 214–217 
  6. Wolfram Nordsieck. "Parties and Elections in Europe: The database about parliamentary elections and political parties in Europe, by Wolfram Nordsieck". 
  7. Hassan, Gerry (2009), The Modern SNP: From Protest to Power, Edinburgh University Press, pp. 4–5 
  8. Robert Garner; Richard Kelly (15 June 1998). British Political Parties Today. Manchester University Press. p. 187. ISBN 978-0-7190-5105-0. 
  9. Ari-Veikko Anttiroiko; Matti Mälkiä (2007). Encyclopedia of Digital Government. Idea Group Inc (IGI). p. 398. ISBN 978-1-59140-790-4. Retrieved 18 July 2013. 
  10. Josep M. Colomer (25 July 2008). Political Institutions in Europe. Routledge. p. 26. ISBN 978-1-134-07354-2. 
  11. Ibpus.com; International Business Publications, USA (1 January 2012). Scotland Business Law Handbook: Strategic Information and Laws. Int'l Business Publications. p. 29. ISBN 978-1-4387-7095-6. 
  12. "http://www.gwydir.demon.co.uk/uklocalgov/makeup.htm". Gwydir.demon.co.uk. Retrieved 1 October 2013.