Donnerstag, 13.06.2024

Europawahl: Was bewegt Erstwählerinnen und -wähler aus Fulda in Bezug auf Rechtsruck, KI und Klimaschutz


Simon Eckstein
Simon Eckstein
Simon Eckstein ist ein aufstrebender Journalist, der mit seinem Gespür für Trends und Entwicklungen immer am Puls der Zeit ist.

16- and 17-year-olds are now allowed to vote in the European elections for the first time, raising important political questions and concerns among young voters. A recent panel discussion at a European school in Fulda provided insights into the topics that concern young voters, such as right-wing politics, environmental and energy policies, social issues, and the impact of EU policies on their daily lives.

1.7 million young people aged 16 and 17 in Germany are eligible to vote in the European elections. The Freiherr-vom-Stein-Schule in Fulda organized a panel discussion with former MEPs and political experts to prepare young voters for the elections. Concerns of young voters include fears of right-wing politics, environmental policies, and social issues. The impact of EU policies on areas such as travel, mobile phone usage, and KI regulation was discussed. The panel also addressed topics like the influence of the EU in various spheres of life.

The inclusion of 16- and 17-year-olds in the European elections has sparked important discussions and concerns among young voters. The panel discussion highlighted the diverse range of issues that matter to young people, reflecting their desire for a more inclusive and impactful role in shaping EU policies.


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