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Here are the hidden messages in election posters S|  Sweden

Here are the hidden messages in election posters S| Sweden

Secret messages in the picture: a phone number and a stone from the Berlin Wall.

Photo: Social Democrats

Tobias Bodin is the secretary of the Social Democrats and the person responsible for the party's election campaign.

Photo: Lars Schröder/TT

Now party posters have begun to appear talking about the European Union elections on June 9. Expressen previously evaluated the parties' success.

But one little-known issue is that the Social Democrats have a series of hidden messages in their posters.

Tobias Bodin, S campaign official, showed the party posters that day, but then did not tell about the secret codes.

“I was expecting someone to care and ask questions about this, and it was you,” he says when Expressen calls.

On one poster, Socialist Party leader Magdalena Andersson sits with a notebook and pen in front of her. There is a phone number on the block.

Anyone who tries to contact him is answered by the answering machine with a pre-recorded message:

Hi Magdalena Andersson here. You certainly have an eye for detail and seem interested in social democrats“, begins Leader S, then urges people to go and vote and whoever wants to, also joins S.

Board with Jasplan

But there are more hidden messages.

Behind Magdalena Andersson and the two S-shaped names, Helene Fritzon and Johan Danielsson, the Swedish flag can also be seen on a stone. The stone dates back to the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989 and Gasplane appears on a plaque in the background.

The messages are in line with S's campaign, which revolves around the need for Europe to stay together, not least against Russia, and the party's demand to send Gasplan to Ukraine, according to Boudin.

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– In Europe, we should not have a new Berlin Wall dividing our countries, and this is what it should symbolize.

The party's national election advertisements will launch on Friday, and on Monday, the Swedish Electoral Commission launched a major media campaign. It will appear on television, newspapers, social media, billboards and podcasts and contain information about how and when the EU elections will take place and vote.

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