The conference will be held after the parliamentary election – supposedly, on October 13 to 14. The delegates for the conference will be elected at the regional meetings, as well as at the “bunch” meetings in the regions. The MFF Council expressed the desire to make the conference as much representative as possible, but didn’t rule out the possibility that difficulties could arise when trying to rent a large hall for the conference. As was previously reported, the MFF activists didn’t even manage to celebrate the organisation’s first small anniversary (five years) on May 20. The event was disrupted.
The MFF Deputy Chairman Yuras Hubarevich has familiarized the Council members with the results of the organisation’s internal audit.
In particular, 28.3% of the MFF members think the organisation has been developing in the right direction, while 55.1% think it has been developing rather in the right direction than in a wrong one. 66.9% share the European direction of the MFF’s activity, while 32.3% rather share it than not.
9.4% of the respondent activists think the MFF is a political organisation, while 52.8% think it is rather a political organisation than a civil one, 13.4% think it is a civil organisation, and 24.4% think the MFF is rather a civil organisation than a political one.
As for the current political events, the MFF members were asked, among other things, to answer the question of how the organisation should act at the autumn’s parliamentary election: to nominate its observers – 26.3% of responses; to nominate its representatives to the election commissions – 23.6%; to nominate its candidates – 15.6%; to boycott the election – 16%; to promote the MFF’s People’s Programme – 13.5%; to engage in social activities unrelated to elections – 5.9%.