The website Allkunne has announced today the launch of a new theme page in Nynorsk about the upcoming general election in Norway. The theme page is launched in connection with Allkunne's celebration of 5 years anniversary.
Allkunne is a Nynorsk digital project, which is available for free on the Internet. AS Allkunne is owned by Nynorsk cultural center. The website has about 10,000 articles and has mainly concentrated on Nynorsk cultural history.
The Allkunne Nynorsk website is celebrating today 5 years anniversary. In connection with the celebration, the website launched today a theme page on the upcoming parliamentary elections in Nynorsk according to the announcement by Allkunne in Twitter.
Who is going to be the next prime minister in Norway? What parties will form the new government? Are the Social Democrats (SV) going to pass over the threshold? Will the Coservative Party (Hoyre) keep the budgetary rule? What is a parliamentary system? Will the Green Party enter the parliament for the first time? Which party will win leveling seats? How does the electoral system in Norway work?
To read more about these and to get more information in Nynorsk about all the political parties in Norway, key political issues, all party leaders, and more visit Allkunne's "election 2013" theme site.
Facts Allkunne - Allkunne is a Nynorsk project. - The project is run by Allkunne AS, a company owned by the Nynorsk cultural center. - Allkunne publishes mainly texts about the Nynorsk cultural history, but has also published texts on other topics. - Allkunne has passed the 10,000 articles articles in 2013. - All published texts are revised through proofreading and editing. - So far, about a hundred authors have published articles on Allkunne - Allkunne also employs several consultants for reviewing and updating of articles.
Facts about Nynorsk (new Norwegian) - The colloquial Norwegian language (Landsmål) was renamed Nynorsk in 1929 while the national Norwegian language (Riksmål) is now officially known as Bokmål (book language). - Nynorsk is since the 12th May 1885 one of the two official versions of Norwegian, the other one is Bokmål. - It is assumed that Nynorsk is used today by 10-15% of the population in Norway. - Nynorsk standard form consists on two levels: the main public form and the side form which is used in students' work and is officially regarded as correct. - The Nynorsk written language is based on the Nynorsk spoken dialects. - Spoken Nynorsk is not widespread outside of situations where one is bound by the script, as newsreaders and actors. - Nynorsk is not a minority language, though it shares many of the problems that minority languages face. - Today schools in Norway can choose to teach either Nynorsk or Bokmål and civil servants are expected to be able to use both forms.
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