Demonstrators attend a protest against the investiture of acting Prime Minister and Popular Party leader Mariano Rajoy in Madrid, Spain, October 29, 2016. REUTERS/Paul Hanna
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Bulgaria is braced for months of uncertainty and threats to necessary economic reforms by the fall of its center-right minority government, while weeks of policy battles almost toppled minority administrations in Norway and Denmark.In Ireland, Prime Minister Enda Kenny's minority government relies on the cooperation of the main opposition party Fianna Fail to pass legislation, an arrangement that leaves it with "all of the responsibility, but none of the power," according to Investec Ireland Chief Economist Philip O'Sullivan.They did agree their first budget in October and the pact has lasted longer than O'Sullivan and others predicted, the kind of makeshift stability Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy is hoping for as he bids to avoid legislative standstill in Spain.In just six weeks since his new government was sworn in, opposition proceedings have been initiated to scrap prominent education and civil rights laws, with the labor reforms credited for helping Spain rebound from its worst downturn in almost a century next in the firing line.
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