Written by Stace
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Topics: Britain, Competition

Thursday, 17 June 2004

image for Romanian Socialist party sweep to victory in Dover by-election

In a result that is being heralded as 'the dawn of a new age in multi-cultural Britain' and derided as 'the inevitable consequence of apathy' Romanian Socialist party candidate Dejan Hagi resoundingly defeated competition from the established British political parties to win the Dover by-election.

With a voter turn-out of merely 16% commentators feared a triumph for the BNP, but instead it was the quietly spoken Romanian dentist Hagi, who only arrived in the country in 1999 who will today take up his seat in the mother of all parliaments.

Hagi admitted to reporters that many of his parent party's policies would be unnecessary to pursue in Westminster, 'a land dispute with Albania is less vital to Romanians living in Dover' he admitted, 'however my party's core policies of reform of an ageing and under funded health service and a woefully dilapidated public transport infrastructure segue very nicely into UK politics.'

Labour's defeated candidate Henry Agyemang hailed the victory as an example to an apathetic indigenous nation of the power of the democratic to stimulate the disenfranchised but also admitted he was disappointed to have lost a safe labour seat to a newly formed party whose policies have little relevance for the rest of the country, privately telling friends that he was 'unsure of his standing at Labour HQ after this setback.'

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The story above is a satire or parody. It is entirely fictitious.

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