|Party:||European Green Party|
R1: Coronavirus Recovery: Let's build a better tomorrow!
Please keep in mind that several parts of this draft resolution will need
revision as we get closer to the vote at the 31st EGP Council. The Committee
will coordinate with Member Parties in order to table amendments aimed at
updating the resolution.
Our world is going through one of the worst crises we have ever experienced.
Already more than 300,000 people globally, including many healthcare personnel,
have died from coronavirus. Our thoughts go first and foremost to them all and
their families and friends.
This crisis has caused tens of millions of people to lose their jobs and now
face a situation of economic uncertainty and suffering. It has also shown us the
crucial need for well-funded healthcare services and strong welfare states. We
express our deepest gratitude to all the workers and volunteers in essential
fields whose efforts and courage have allowed our societies to keep on
functioning during these difficult times.
Although we remain preoccupied by the current crisis and the need to avoid a
second wave of infections, we also believe that it is essential to prepare for
the ‘day after’. We must make our societies and economies more resilient to
these and other shocks, as well as trying to prevent them.
As Greens, we believe the only way to recover from this crisis is through action
at the European and global scale. We cannot face the current challenges by
falling back on nationalist egoisms.
Therefore, we deeply regret the lack of European solidarity we witnessed at the
beginning of the pandemic which caused many citizens to lose trust in the EU,
especially in the countries most affected by the coronavirus. In those
countries, instead, trust was directed to other international partners who were
quick about sending support, but often with the aim to weaken the EU.
As time passed, EU institutions and Member States came together to show ambition
in working on a common strategy to recover from the crisis, striving for
As European Greens, however, we believe further commitments and proposals must
now be put forward. It is time for Europe to show true leadership in proposing a
new paradigm that has at its centre the protection of people and the planet,
rather than markets, multinationals and wealthy individuals. Europe must lead
the way in shaping globalisation around environmental, social and fiscal
justice. Europe must also show leadership in global solidarity – starting from
within its own borders – by making recovery funds available also for its
candidate members and neighbouring countries, as well as supporting humanitarian
aid, medical support and debt relief for poorer countries facing the disastrous
consequences of the pandemic.
Healthcare and other public services must be viewed as commons that we need to
protect and fund adequately. Neoliberal recipes which rely on cutting public
spending and on the functioning of markets to deliver sufficient healthcare,
have obviously failed. Member States need to allocate adequate resources and
stop viewing public services as items of expenditure to be cut whenever budgets
This crisis has made evident the need to reduce our dependency on importing
pharmaceutical and medical products and to relocalise parts of these economic
sectors in Europe. At the same time, the crisis has also made clear the
importance of global cooperation within the framework of international
institutions such as the World Health Organization, especially in view of
developing shared responses and coordinating research for treatments and
The EU must strive to make vaccines and treatments available and affordable for
all. Now is the time to change our model to one based on open science, where
pharmaceutical products are not made more costly by patent licensing and non-
transparent research and development costs.
To increase crisis emergency preparedness and better coordinate responses, we
must strengthen the EU Civil Protection Mechanism. The rescEU programme for
stockpiling medical materials must be expanded to include more medical and
crisis-related supplies. Moreover, we must enhance prevention mechanisms by
adequately financing the relevant EU agencies and making sure Member States
strengthen their cooperation and exchange of information and expertise in this
The European Commission should initiate a European Health Forcethat would enable
the deployment of doctors and nurses specifically trained for various kinds of
emergencies in all EU hospitals.
In general, EU research programmes, as well as tools for better communication
and exchange of information and best practices, particularly in essential
sectors, must be fostered and further financed.
Furthermore, given the current phase of the crisis, we believe that it is
particularly vital that all public health responses to the pandemic and its
consequences, at all levels, must integrate and consider mental health concerns.
A GREEN AND JUST RECOVERY
(Depending on the Commission proposal for a recovery plan, this chapter will
obviously need revisions)
The recovery from this crisis has already resulted in enormous expenditure, from
both the Member States and the EU, which would have been unthinkable a few
months ago. The austerity dogma has proved inadequate in responding to such a
crisis. On the contrary, safety nets provided by well-funded welfare states,
have been essential to guarantee an income and a social safety net to the many
who have lost their jobs during the crisis.
Now is the time to shift to a new paradigm whereby the economy and finances are
put in the service of society and the protection of our commons, and not vice
versa. We are and will continue to dramatically increase public debt, the weight
of which will be carried mainly by future generations. We owe it to them to make
sure this debt leads to the green and just transition we need to make Europe
more resilient and stronger in the face of emergency.
Fair and ambitious financing
As much as this has been a symmetric crisis, its consequences, both in terms of
health and economic impacts, are extremely asymmetric. Member States have very
different resources available to allocate to stimulus plans, state aid and other
measures to mitigate the economic consequences. This is why the EU must
guarantee that the recovery is fair and that the financial burden to save
European lives, jobs and economic systems is shared among the Member States and
no country left behind.
The massive ECB bond-buying programme is a very positive, and fully legitimate,
tool for funding the recovery. However, it is clear that the European common
monetary policy alone will not be sufficient to tackle the consequences of the
crisis or address the increasingly evident inequalities between European
- AM-103-1 Miljöpartiet de gröna
- AM-104-1 Miljöpartiet de gröna
- AM-105-1 Miljöpartiet de gröna
- AM-102-1 Bündnis 90/Die Grünen
- AM-101-1 EGP Committee, GGEP
- AM-105-2 Partido Ecologista Os Verdes
This is why, as Greens, we demand that the Commission and the Member States
boost the Recovery Package further by increasing it to at least 5 trillion euros
over the next 12 years – first and foremost through a consistent increase in
their contributions to the EU’s long-term budget (MFF).
- AM-106-1 Miljöpartiet de gröna
- AM-109-1 Miljöpartiet de gröna
- AM-106-2 Bündnis 90/Die Grünen
- AM-110-1 Bündnis 90/Die Grünen
- AM-106-3 EGP Committee, GGEP
- AM-112-1 Partido Ecologista Os Verdes
- AM-110-2 Vihreät - De Gröna
Moreover, they must commit to mutualisation of debt, for example, by issuing
eurobonds.They should also step up their political ambition for a real
solidarity-based common fiscal policy that would allow the EU to collect its own
resources, notably through European taxation, such as the carbon border
adjustment, plastic and kerosene taxes as well as contributions from
multinationals, particularly those in the digital and financial sectors (e.g.
the Financial Transaction Tax).
A resilient economy
Make no mistake: only if these massive resources for the recovery plan are used
to protect people and the planet will we be able to re-emerge from this crisis
stronger than before and with the ability to mitigate its long-term socio-
Therefore, the EU recovery plan must act as a powerful driver towards a socially
resilient and climate-neutral economic system. The EU must enable a real
European industrial policy with the Green Deal at its core,moving investments
from a fossil-dependent and overproducing system to a climate-neutral circular
economy; financing the energy transition as well as innovations and technologies
making production more sustainable; and unleashing the enormous potential for
the creation of green and quality jobs in these sectors. Relocation of
production and shortening of supply chains should be considered, especially in
essential sectors such as food, health and pharmaceutical production.
Specific plans have to be put in place for the recovery of sectors heavily
affected by the crisis, such as culture and hospitality. The care economy, which
has proven to be the core pillar of our welfare systems, also needs more and
better support. Social entrepreneurship, stemming from experiences and
solidarity initiatives developed during the pandemic, should be encouraged and
- AM-138-1 Europe Ecologie - Les Verts
- AM-138-2 Europe Ecologie - Les Verts
- AM-138-3 Oikologoi Prasinoi / Ecologist Greens
- AM-138-4 GroenLinks, Groen
As for tourism, investments are required at the national and European level to
compensate for the loss of jobs and income, first and foremost in territories
heavily dependent on tourism, like islands or coastal areas, in the
Mediterranean and elsewhere. At the same time, the entire tourism industry must
evolve from its current mass and low-cost model to a new sustainable and quality
one. This will require a change of paradigm based on new cooperative business
models as well as on the circular economy and local culture and products aiming
to involve local communities more and ensuring that most of the added-value
created remains in the local territories.
Furthermore, we call on the European Commission to ensure that Member States
agree to a common framework for public investment that would privilege the bail-
out of SMEs and other stakeholders most affected by the crisis. They should make
sure that funding is not given to companies that avoid paying taxes via fiscal
dumping, nor to those whose registered offices, or those main shareholders, are
based in tax havens (including within the EU). To access funding, companies
should commit to not resorting to lay-offs except in cases where they can show
they are absolutely crucial to the survival of the business, capping their CEOs’
salaries, and creating quality jobs in the future. Bailed-out companies must not
have paid dividends or bonuses during the pandemic in Europe and must commit not
to do so until the economic effects of the crisis are over.
Building green resilience
This crisis has not only revealed the direct link between the degradation of
biodiversity and the transmission of deadly viruses from animals to humans, but
also that air pollution is enhancing the mortality rate of the virus. Moreover,
we know that the consequences of climate change and the dramatic loss of
biodiversity we are witnessing are responsible for other major crises which we
are and will continue to face at the global level.
However, as Greens, we believe it is still possible to reverse this trend and to
mitigate the impacts of these crises. However, to do so, the EU must take the
lead in the fight against climate change and adopt an ambitious Climate Law
which enshrines the goal of reducing its economy-wide emissions by at least 65%
by 2030 and reaching climate-neutrality by 2040 at the latest.The European Green
Deal must enable the energy transition to 100% renewables and the phasing out of
coal by 2030 and other fossil fuels as soon as possible thereafter.
To achieve these goals, the recovery package has to be a driving force towards a
real transition to a more resilient and sustainable economic model.
In that regard, we demand that big companies receiving public financial support
must provide plans for aligning their economic activities with the aim of
limiting global heating to under 1.5°C. Strict green conditionalities must be
applied, especially in the case of bail outs for companies in aviation and other
The Commission should ensure that the recovery package clearly excludes either
direct or indirect support to the nuclearand fossil-fuel industries.
In the framework of the recovery strategy, major investments are required to
massively reduce environmental pollution and energy consumption,and to strongly
promote clean energy. Incentives for investment in renewable energies need
support alongside an ambitious strategy for building renovation which will
create new employment, stimulate local economies and increase energy efficiency.
- AM-184-1 Europe Ecologie - Les Verts
- AM-181-1 GroenLinks, Groen
- AM-182-1 Federation of Young European Greens
Furthermore, the EU and its Member States must invest more in environmentally
friendly transport,such as trains and public transport, as well as for example,
by making permanent the expansion of cycling and pedestrian infrastructure that
many cities have adopted to promote social distancing.
Finally, the EU biodiversity strategy must ensure the EU leads the fight for the
restoration of biodiversity through the adoption of ambitious binding targets
and their promotion at the global level. Furthermore, the lessons from this
pandemic should accelerate the adoption of a zero-pollution action plan for air,
water and soil, and an ambitious chemicals strategy for sustainability.
Towards a real Social Europe
The EU and its Member States have to do whatever it takes to make sure the
social impacts of this crisis are reduced to a minimum and that no one is left
behind. Unemployment is rising and will only get worse in the upcoming months
and years. In addition to the financial stimulus, the EU and its Member States
must guarantee further social policies to protect their citizens, in particular
younger workers, whose rights were already weakened by austerity policies and
the 2008 financial crisis.
- AM-200-1 Federation of Young European Greens
- AM-200-2 Federation of Young European Greens
- AM-200-3 Federation of Young European Greens
We welcome the adoption of the SURE plan, although the Commission should go
further and adopt a permanent reinsurance unemployment scheme,which also
includes self-employed workers. Moreover, the Youth Guarantee should be boosted
and made compulsory in all Member States.
- AM-204-1 Federation of Young European Greens
- AM-205-1 Federation of Young European Greens
- AM-208-1 Federation of Young European Greens
- AM-202-2 Scottish Green Party
We strongly stand behind our proposal for a minimum income directive,more
necessary than ever to guarantee that inequality between different parts of
Europe does not grow further with the crisis. Emergency basic income schemes
should be encouraged to provide income particularly for those workers who will
have to transition into different professional fields, due to the pandemic.
Working-time reduction schemes should be promoted in order to redistribute work
among more people, as well as to promote a healthy work-life balance. Compulsory
paid sick leave all over Europe must, of course, remain a key priority.
- AM-216-1 Europe Ecologie - Les Verts
- AM-213-1 Bündnis 90/Die Grünen, Oikologoi Prasinoi / Ecologist Greens
- AM-210-1 Bündnis 90/Die Grünen
- AM-214-1 Green Party of England and Wales
The EU should guarantee the rights of all those workers, often irregular
migrants, whose work has proven more than ever to be essential for the stability
of our societies during the pandemic, especially in the private care and
agricultural sectors. We call for the regularisation of these workers and their
inclusion, as well as those of other migrants and refugees, in our healthcare
system. The crisis has also put the migration status of many people at risk due
to administrative delays: no migrant should suffer penalties as a result.
Women on the front lines
The gender dimension of this crisis has to be addressed: women, whose
competences are undervalued and therefore underpaid, are most often the workers
in essential professions. Even as women deal with unequal wages for equal work,
they are also most affected by the greater family and care burden, leading to
even more unpaid and unrecognised work.
Therefore, the Commission cannot delay the adoption of the Directive on gender
pay gap and upgrading its provisions on parental leave. Member States must also
urgently adopt all measures to prevent a step back on gender equality in their
countries, ensuring that, for example, if school closures continue, women will
not be unfairly penalised for any delays in their return to work.
Moreover, lockdowns have seen an increase in reports of gender-based violence.
EU legislation must be proposed to combat this and EU funds for these victims
should be made available. It is more than time that the EU and all the Member
States ratify the Istanbul Convention.
Food sovereignty and security
For many, this crisis has revealed the fragility of our food supply systems and
our dependence on world markets. Clearly, real food sovereignty has yet to be
achieved and our unsustainable methods of production have proven inadequate in
the face of emergency.
To establish food sovereignty and security of supply, while also mitigating the
biodiversity and climate crisis, the common agricultural policy (CAP) must
immediately change course to support ecological, regional, diversified, small
and medium-sized farms – and stop funding the current agro-industrial disaster.
Such a shift has the potential to create tens of thousand of new green jobs and
prevent the dramatic loss of small and medium-sized farms in Europe.
Our agriculture should be made much less dependent on harmful pesticides and
synthetic fertilisers. Orienting our production towards an agro-ecological model
will ensure healthy and environmentally friendly food for all Europeans.
- AM-247-1 Miljöpartiet de gröna
- AM-248-1 Miljöpartiet de gröna
- AM-246-1 Bündnis 90/Die Grünen
- AM-247-2 Partido Ecologista Os Verdes
Key production must be relocalised within the limits of the EU ecosystem. The EU
must prioritise internal and regional markets over exports, give preference to
shorter supply chains and protect them from unfair international competition.
The corona crisis has also highlighted the dramatic lack of workers in the
agricultural sector and the poor conditions of seasonal workers in our
countries. We must address this issue in the next CAP reform, making sure funds
are granted with priority being given to small and organic farmers and that
farmers and farm workers are paid at a fair level across Europe.
Finally, to further tackle the consequence of the economic crisis, measures will
be needed to combat food poverty in large segments of the population and to
ensure that all Europeans have access to affordable quality food.
Education and culture: access for all
To avoid further increasing the inequalities among children in Europe, Member
States must put in place all the policies necessary to provide equal access to
education for all students. This may mean ensuring a return to school when it is
possible to do so safely or guaranteeing equal access to online tools.
At the European level, all students participating in Erasmus programmes should
be supported within the framework of the emergency and their extra costs fully
reimbursed. They should also be supported to make sure they do not lose their
academic year, and these programmes should resume as soon as it is safe to do
The cultural sector,which is facing some of the harshest socio-economic
consequences, must also be supported. This requires considerable funding, as
well as policies to protect artists and cultural workers, and giving citizens
equal access to culture.
Responding to the crisis through digitalisation and new technology
The corona crisis has enhanced the major impact of digitalisation on our lives
as well as the costs to bear for those without access to digital services and
information. Students with unequal access to online education is a clear example
of why we must strive to guarantee equal access to the internet and to close the
digital divide in Europe.
Digitalisation of essential services must become a priority for governments and
for the Commission, as this is an important factor for increasing the resilience
of our societies and for creating jobs in the field of new technologies.
The EU must do everything it can to unleash the power of innovators to develop
creative solutions to the crisis. Initiatives, such as the pan-European
hackathon organised by the Commission in partnership with civil society, are a
step in the right direction.
As for the use of tracing apps to collect data to track the spread of infection,
we believe that the risks associated with their use outweigh the potential
benefits. If tracing apps are put in place by governments, this must be done in
strict compliance with EU data protection rules, their use must be absolutely
voluntary and an exit strategy for their use must be clearly defined. Mass
surveillance must not become a reality, either in Europe or elsewhere.
NO QUARANTINE OF DEMOCRACY
To respond to the health emergency, national governments had to put emergency
measures in place. Although most countries are gradually lifting some of the
restrictions, a second wave of infections would result in measures being
tightened again. As European Greens, we demand that emergency measures must
always be time limited, proportionate, strictly related to the health crisis and
subject to regular democratic scrutiny.
While this has been the case in most EU countries, the Hungarian Government has
been clearly misusing the crisis in an attempt to further weaken the already
fragile rule of law in Hungary. It has declared an unlimited state of emergency
and introduced a series of draconian measures – especially directed towards the
media, local authorities and opposition parties as well as transgender people –
clearly not justifiable as a response to the pandemic.
The Polish government has tried to benefit politically from the pandemic by
changing the electoral code and bending the constitution, in order to hold
presidential elections in the middle of the crisis.
We urge the Commission and the Council to condemn these attempts and demand that
the General Affairs Council put the Article 7 proceedings pending against
Hungary and Poland back on the agenda as soon as possible. We also demand that
the Commission includes language in the MFF that would require compliance with
the rule of law in order to receive EU funds, as well as including an option to
distribute funds directly to local authorities.
- AM-315-1 Europe Ecologie - Les Verts
- AM-317-1 Bündnis 90/Die Grünen
- AM-314-1 Federation of Young European Greens
In other European countries, some of the emergency response measures implemented
have also further resulted in discrimination and abuse of authority that the EU
cannot tolerate. The role of parliaments, including the EU Parliament, has been
severely limited. In the recovery phase, parliaments and citizens must be
returned their full democratic powers,as the measures enacted now will shape the
world we will live in and cannot be taken solely at the executive level.
Governments should not use the pandemic as a pretext to weaken social and labour
rights. If these rights must be limited due to extraordinary circumstances,
limitations should be proportionate and strictly limited to the length of the
immediate crisis. Whistle-blowers exposing wrongdoings and abuses related to the
crisis must also be protected.
EUROPEAN LEADERSHIP FOR GLOBAL CHANGE
The corona crisis is a global crisis. No country or continent has been spared
from its health and economic impacts, and no country will be able to face these
consequences alone. Therefore, the measures taken in response to these
consequences have to be shared globally. The EU has a clear responsibility to
lead in pursuing these efforts, in particular due to the lack of goodwill shown
by other global powers such as the USA and China. Initiatives, such as the
donors’ conference on vaccine research called for by the EU in May, are positive
The EU should take the lead in supporting countries in difficulty, through
humanitarian aid and medical support. We oppose the ban on the export of medical
supplies outside of the EU which was implemented at the beginning of the crisis.
While in the long term the EU should certainly support developing countries in
building their own independence in these fields, depriving them of supplies from
our markets when they are most needed risks catastrophic consequences and
damages their ability to manage the crisis.
Furthermore, the EU should give a strong signal regarding debt cancellation for
impoverished countries. This could at least partially alleviate the situation
and enable them to better plan for the aftermath of the crisis.
- AM-345-1 Europe Ecologie - Les Verts
- AM-345-2 EQUO
- AM-345-3 Federation of Young European Greens
- AM-343-1 GroenLinks
The EU must take the lead onre-strengthening multilateralism and global
governance. It should re-launch a cooperative approach, not only for crisis
management and health but also on issues such as climate and biodiversity, the
global commons and human rights.
Finally, the EU must profoundly reform its own trade policy and review its trade
agreements with other countries. The aim of this reform must be to build a more
resilient and sustainable trade system that does not undermine environmental and
social progress either for Europe or for our trading partners.
BUILDING ALLIANCES FOR A BETTER TOMORROW
To overcome this global emergency, we must work with local, national, European
and global partners, and focus on involving citizens through truly participatory
In this sense, the Conference on the Future of Europe must become a powerful
tool to make the citizens protagonists for the kind of change they want to see
in Europe.This crisis has shown us that the EU needs more competences on issues
such as health, as well as more resources and less barriers from the veto power
of the Member States. As Greens, we will continue to fight for a strong European
democracy as well as to ensure that the response to this crisis is not an
attempt to simply go back to business as usual, but rather a push to embrace the
radical change which now appears more necessary than ever.
European Greens believe that the responses to this crisis and the tools to
prevent new ones can only be built through synergies and cooperation between all
the different parts of our society. This is why we will commit to opening spaces
for reflection and interaction, not only among our member parties but also with
actors from civil society, from the scientific, cultural and academic community,
the business world, and other political families.
We can only overcome this crisis if we work together in good faith and build
meaningful alliances. Only by standing together and combining our efforts will
we be able to build a resilient Europe and emerge from this crisis into a better
- AM-1-98 (EGP Committee)
- AM-6-1 (EGP Committee)
- AM-8-9 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-9-8 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-14-6 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-18-7 (GroenLinks)
- AM-20-1 (Partido Ecologista Os Verdes)
- AM-35-9 (Partido Ecologista Os Verdes)
- AM-44-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-46-3 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-55-1 (EQUO)
- AM-57-1 (Iniciativa per Catalunya Verds)
- AM-57-2 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-65-1 (GroenLinks)
- AM-70-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-73-1 (EQUO)
- AM-73-2 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-73-3 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-74-1 (EGP Committee)
- AM-85-1 (Groen)
- AM-85-2 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-88-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-90-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-97-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-97-2 (EQUO)
- AM-101-1 (EGP Committee, GGEP)
- AM-102-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-103-1 (Miljöpartiet de gröna)
- AM-104-1 (Miljöpartiet de gröna)
- AM-105-1 (Miljöpartiet de gröna)
- AM-105-2 (Partido Ecologista Os Verdes)
- AM-106-1 (Miljöpartiet de gröna)
- AM-106-2 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-106-3 (EGP Committee, GGEP)
- AM-109-1 (Miljöpartiet de gröna)
- AM-110-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-110-2 (Vihreät - De Gröna)
- AM-112-1 (Partido Ecologista Os Verdes)
- AM-119-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-120-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-124-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-138-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-138-2 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-138-3 (Oikologoi Prasinoi / Ecologist Greens)
- AM-138-4 (GroenLinks, Groen)
- AM-143-1 (EQUO)
- AM-145-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-152-1 (EQUO)
- AM-154-1 (GroenLinks)
- AM-164-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-165-1 (Vihreät - De Gröna)
- AM-166-1 (Partido Ecologista Os Verdes)
- AM-171-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-172-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-173-1 (GroenLinks)
- AM-180-1 (Oikologoi Prasinoi / Ecologist Greens)
- AM-181-1 (GroenLinks, Groen)
- AM-182-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-184-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-186-1 (Partido Ecologista Os Verdes)
- AM-197-1 (Groen)
- AM-197-2 (EQUO)
- AM-200-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-200-2 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-200-3 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-202-2 (Scottish Green Party)
- AM-204-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-205-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-208-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-210-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-213-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen, Oikologoi Prasinoi / Ecologist Greens)
- AM-214-1 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-216-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-224-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-226-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-231-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-240-1 (Zieloni)
- AM-244-1 (Zieloni)
- AM-245-1 (EQUO)
- AM-246-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-247-1 (Miljöpartiet de gröna)
- AM-247-2 (Partido Ecologista Os Verdes)
- AM-248-1 (Miljöpartiet de gröna)
- AM-250-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-266-1 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-268-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-276-1 (Groen)
- AM-276-2 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-279-1 (Groen)
- AM-279-2 (GroenLinks)
- AM-281-1 (GroenLinks)
- AM-285-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-289-1 (Zieloni)
- AM-290-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-299-1 (Lehet Más a Politika)
- AM-301-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-305-1 (Oikologoi Prasinoi / Ecologist Greens)
- AM-307-1 (Lehet Más a Politika)
- AM-314-1 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-315-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-317-1 (Bündnis 90/Die Grünen)
- AM-319-1 (GroenLinks)
- AM-322-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-322-2 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-327-1 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-329-1 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-332-1 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-338-1 (Die Grünen)
- AM-339-1 (Green Party of England and Wales)
- AM-343-1 (GroenLinks)
- AM-345-1 (Europe Ecologie - Les Verts)
- AM-345-2 (EQUO)
- AM-345-3 (Federation of Young European Greens)
- AM-348-1 (Groen)
- AM-351-1 (GroenLinks)
- AM-358-1 (Partidul Verde)