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TV STATION WANTS TO BAN ALPHA FROM SCREENS. Crime commissioner Ueberdies surprisingly withdrew his candidacy for the Liberal Party for the parliamentary election. "I prefer to remain a politically thinking actor than an acting politician," he explained. Only yesterday he had decided to run for office. Meanwhile, the chancellor attacked the Liberal Partyas "unserious, populist, demagogic and incapable of responsibility." Moreover, he stated that he had made a commitment without thinking about the associated burdens on family and career. Already during the first conversation with the Liberal Party, he had announced that he would give priority to the artistic career. "I owe that to the many viewers who have taken me to their hearts in the course of the Crime series." The TV station had previously said it would take Ueberdies off the air as crime commissioner and ban him from the screen if he enters parliament as a Liberal Party deputy. The Liberal Party campaign manager therefore strongly attacked the TV station. The action against Ueberdies was "infamous," he said. He added that the TV station had put Ueberdies under pressure and thus imposed a "de facto ban" on him. "I could never have imagined that in a free society." The Liberal Party spokesman expressed understanding that Ueberdies had decided "for his profession and his viewers and against politics in parliament." Meanwhile, the chancellor accused his former party leader and Liberal Party's top candidate, Fountain, of "fomenting xenophobia." In an interview published in the ruling party newspaper "Upwards," the chancellor called on his party members to distance themselves and resist. Regarding the Liberal Party, the chancellor said that what is gathered there "from former Socialist, Kommunist sects and other sectarians will not succeed in the long run." Fontane had said at a rally in Drewitz in mid-June: "The state is obliged to protect its citizens, it is obliged to prevent fathers of families and women from becoming unemployed because foreign workers at low wages take away their jobs." Rep. Kombandit and Gov. Deppler also sharply criticized Fontane. "This is the Alpha right," Kombandit said. Deppler called his former party leader a "czarist circling around himself." Fontan also faced headwinds from deputy Hau. "The word Fremdarbeiter, whose use Fontan has been defending for days, is not compatible with the program," she declared in a three-page letter. The word is "inhumane," "stirs up fears" and "serves right-wing clichés." A new conflict is brewing between the state associations of the Liberal Party over the candidate lineup for the early parliament election. The Labor and Justice Alphas reject the proposed direct candidate Kakki as "ineligible." As chairwoman of the Muslim Comunity Party., she heads an organization "that acts as a government-affiliated Muslim lobby," Liberal Party state chairwoman Dakan explained.

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