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Christian-Democratic People's Party (Moldova)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Christian-Democratic People's Party
Partidul Popular Creștin Democrat
PresidentVictor Ciobanu
Founded20 May 1989
IdeologyChristian democracy[1]
Moldovan-Romanian unionism
European affiliationEuropean People's Party (observer)
International affiliationCentrist Democrat International
ColoursOlive, Red
0 / 101

The Christian-Democratic People's Party (Romanian: Partidul Popular Creștin Democrat, PPCD) is a Christian-democratic political party in Moldova.[1] The party was led by Iurie Roșca from 1994 until 2011. Until 2005, the PPCD and the (Moldovan) National Liberal Party were the main political organizations in the country supporting the unification of Moldova and Romania. After the PPCD began supporting the anti-unification Communist President Vladimir Voronin, the party has lost its unionist credentials while other parties such as the Liberal Party have taken over the pro-Romanian ideological space. The party has had very poor results in all subsequent elections. Since April 2005, the PPCD has lost several deputies, mayors, councillors and members to the liberal-democratic parties. The PPCD was an informal coalition partner of the Party of Communists of the Republic of Moldova from 2005–2009.


It is the successor of the Democratic Movement of Moldova (1988–1989), Popular Front of Moldova (1989–1992), and the Christian Democratic Popular Front (1992–1999). In March 2005, the party became an observer member of the European People's Party.[2]

The 2002 one-month suspension of party's activities was found to be in violation of its freedoms of assembly and association by the European Court of Human Rights in 2006.[3]

Election results


Election year # of total votes % of overall vote # of seats +/–
1994 133,606[a] 7.53[a]
8 / 101
1998 315,206[b] 19.42[b]
8 / 101
2001 130,810 8.24
11 / 101
Increase 3
2005 141,341 9.07
11 / 101
2009 (April) 46,549 3.03
0 / 101
Decrease 11
2009 (July) 30,173 1.91
0 / 101
2010 9,046 0.53
0 / 101
2014 11,782 0.74
0 / 101
  1. ^ a b Alliance of the Christian Democratic Popular Front list won 9 seats.
  2. ^ a b Democratic Convention of Moldova list won 26 seats – 8 went to the PRCM – 6 to the LCDF – 2 to the PEMAV – 2 to the PȚCD.


  1. ^ a b Nordsieck, Wolfram (2009). "Moldova". Parties and Elections in Europe. Archived from the original on 5 April 2009. Retrieved 15 April 2019.
  2. ^ "EPP/MOLDOVA". EPP. Archived from the original on 2012-06-11. Retrieved 2011-12-24.
  3. ^ ECtHR judgment in case 28793/02

External links

This page was last edited on 27 July 2021, at 20:40
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