Brussels business representatives anticipate forming a coalition with the centre-right party.

The recent EU elections have brought about mixed results for the European business and labour community. While the centre-right has maintained its position in the European Parliament, there are concerns about the amount of legislation resulting from the Green Deal, which has placed burdens on businesses in terms of compliance and reporting.

Eurochambers, the Association of European Chambers of Commerce and Industry, expressed their satisfaction with the outcome of the election and noted that there is now an opportunity to revise the previous Green Deal to ensure fairness in its implementation. They highlighted concerns about the impact of energy costs, access to raw materials, and general supply chain issues on businesses, particularly those in manufacturing sectors.

Meanwhile, the European Trade Union Confederation (ETUC), representing workers at a European level, acknowledged a decline in support for left-wing and green parties but expressed optimism about advancing a social agenda and welfare model with the majority still holding the potential to do so. Esther Lynch, Confederal Secretary of ETUC emphasized that it is important not to make deals with extreme right-wing parties as they historically vote against working people’s interests. She also highlighted

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