Than an idea whose time has come. The electoral result of the Last Database Convention was a blow to the expectations of those who hoped for a return to pre-population politics. First, the two historical coalitions Last Database had meager results. The right reached a very poor percentage of votes: 20%. This left it far from reaching the third of the Last Database conventional ones and from a potential veto power. The centre-left coalition saw its centrist and more moderate forces collapse.
Perhaps the most Last Database notorious example of this crisis was that of the Christian Democracy, which only managed to elect one member of its ranks to the Constitutional Convention (the party's president). Secondly, the recently launched electoral alliance between the Communist Party and the Last Database new left of the Broad Front surprised with an elected bench that consolidated its political relevance. Thirdly, and the most relevant milestone of these elections, there was a resounding success for the independents. Of the 155 Last Database members of the Constitutional Convention, 103 are not politically active. Some of these independents were elected from party lists, but a significant contingent emerged from independent lists.
Of these, the Last Database most voted and with the largest number of constituents was by far the People's List (27 seats). Definitely, The Convention showed a significant level of fragmentation between the traditional and independent political forces and the incorporation of many figures without prior political experience or loyalty to political groups. No force came close to reaching the two-thirds required to pass Last Database constitutional provisions, but none came close to the third to veto them. Whether they wanted to or not, they were all doomed to agree. The Convention is launched The first meetings of the Constitutional Last Database Convention have seen an accelerated process of forming new alliances, cleavages and adversities. Although the conventionalists have resisted calling their groups "banks", to differentiate themselves from what happens in Congress.