The conservative liberal People's Party for Freedom and Democracy won the most seats. Mark Rutte became the prime minister shortly after the election. The Christian Democratic Appeal lost the most seats in this election, while the Party for Freedom won the most.
Results[change | change source]
|Party||Shortened||Seats||+/–||Votes||Vote %||Party leader|
|People's Party for
Freedom and Democracy
|Labour Party||PvdA||30||3||1,848,805||19.6%||Job Cohen|
|Party for Freedom||PVV||24||15||1,454,493||15.4%||Geert Wilders|
|Christian Democratic Appeal||CDA||21||20||1,281,886||13.6%||Jan Peter Balkenende|
|Socialist Party||SP||15||10||924,696||9.8%||Emile Roemer|
|Democrats 66||D66||10||7||654,167||7.0%||Alexander Pechtold|
|Reformed Political Party||SGP||2||0||163,581||1.7%||Kees van der Staaij|
|Party for the Animals||PvdD||2||0||122,317||1.3%||Marianne Thieme|
Related pages[change | change source]
References[change | change source]
- "Lengthy coalition talks loom after far-right gain in Dutch elections". France24. 10 June 2010. Retrieved 12 January 2017.
- "Geert Wilders to enter Dutch government after support for anti-Islamic party triples". Telegraph.co.uk. 10 June 2010. Retrieved 12 January 2017.
Other websites[change | change source]
- NSD: European Election Database - Netherlands Archived 2010-11-30 at the Wayback Machine publishes regional level election data; allows for comparisons of election results, 1994–2010
- (nl) Tweede Kamerverkiezingen 2010, Parlement.com