The Act’s plan to end bureaucracy and regulation has not been a sensible and sound policy, but party members may need to reread more of what David Seymour announced today, but this year’s The annual conference ended with confidence in the run-up to the election.
This year’s ACT party conference was sold out, inspiring and energizing the attendees.
David Seymour roared onto the Skycity Theater stage in a blue and pink pinstriped Suzuki Swift, a fitting entrance for audiences who have learned to expect a grand entrance from the leader of the act.
The 650 supporters heard from MPs including Nicole Mackie on crime, Karen Choa on how co-government and obligations under the Treaty of Waitangi divide the country, and Mark Cameron. and Andrew Hogard teamed up to share their thoughts on farmers and the agricultural sector.
But the loudest cheers went to the former one-man band, and Seymour responded.
About Simon Court mulching green waste, no, he’s “not talking about Chloe Swarbrick’s Ward Salad,” even 12-year-olds are food and He talks passionately about worrying about gas prices and how dangerous the streets are and how dangerous people are. They were too scared to walk, so took an Uber to the car where he was 600 meters down.
Reactions ranged from audible murmurs of agreement to spontaneous applause, especially whenever the topic of race relations was brought up.
The flagship policy of introducing new ministries and regulatory ministers to eliminate bureaucracy was met with applause, but as to how this would work specifically and why not introduce more bureaucracy, the It was a little unclear when delivered.
Party members supported the idea in principle, but some later told the newsroom that they would read more about it when they got home.
This policy contained three elements. A new ministry, a regulatory standards bill to keep the new rules up to par, and enforcement regulations to keep “bad laws” out of the system.
This premise appealed to a group of New Zealanders, mostly from Auckland, who believed that government intervention thwarted the good old ‘wire eight’ mentality.
Seymour definitely kept his party away from the National.
His pitch was a change of government, but the government was able to “strengthen the situation.”
“It doesn’t take away the votes of the centre-right. You’re still voting for change. All in the same pot, but giving party votes to the act makes stronger beer.” It will happen.”
Afterwards, attendees told the newsroom that they were energized by the speech.
“Inspirational…inspiring and uplifting. And confident. I’m not going to hide in the Closet Bill vote. It’s made me even more determined to tell people about this. It’s really refreshing.” said one of the women.
Another commented on how the caucus has grown over the past two and a half years.
“Very sophisticated and thorough…their ideas are well thought out.
“They have experts in their field … people who know what they’re talking about,” said another.
Attendees repeated the legislator’s credentials, an important part of the speech.
Deputy leader Brooke Van Felden, whose economics degree was mentioned many times, revealed that new candidate Andrew Hoggard, a former president of the Farmers’ League, also had an economics degree. . “It’s a shame,” he joked.
Simon Court was a civil engineer, Nicole McKee was a firearms expert, Palmjeet Palmer was a scientist, Mark Cameron was a farmer (a “real” farmer), and so on.
The theme of sensible and practical solutions in the face of Labor and the National Party in an ideological battle struck a chord with those who came to hear about ‘real change’.
And while Akto’s own MPs lit the fire, supporters were less than thrilled with the concession that getting their party into parliament meant the public would follow them, too.
“I don’t think it’s boring…” [Christopher Luxon] i know what to do He listens to polls all the time and that shapes what he does. “He’s everywhere,” said one supporter.
Others had given up on the idea that Mr. Luxon was only playing a role in appealing to the centrists to get votes, but Mr. ‘ were supposed to be free to speak, he added.
“But he doesn’t talk about new ideas like David…he’s so refreshing to talk to, positive and puts you in a positive mood.
And soon the conversation returned to Act.
https://www.newsroom.co.nz/acts-david-seymour-promises-to-dial-up-the-brew Act’s David Seymour promises to ‘dial up beer’