Gregory Pichorowycz contents that the UK requires much freer elections, and the only way to solve this is by changing the mode of electoral system for elections
Harry Matthews of the Liberal Democrat Society at the University looks at policy with the hope of furthering the core values of the Liberal Democrat party
“No need to batten down the hatches just yet!” Andrew Tromans suggests not to get too excited about the possibility of a UKIP ‘earthquake.’
Huw Wales reports on the recent referendum in Puerto Rico
Article by George Richards
Article by Calum Young.
India operates a system of ‘affirmative action’ in its elections to the Lok Sabha (the lower house) whereby members of certain castes or those of the ‘Adivasi’ tribes are guaranteed seats in Parliament. But does this damage democracy and cement the caste system?
After the humiliating defeat of the Alternative Vote last year, you might think that supporters of electoral reform should keep quiet. After all, only 32% of the 42% of the electorate who bothered to vote actually supported changing the electoral system. Some may argue that
Being a political obsessive is considerably easier when following German politics for one simple reason; there are more elections. Elections happen far more frequently, with each of the 16 German States having their own parliament and government. You can see polling trends crystallising into votes
Why the most important Republican nominee for the 2012 elections is the one you’ve probably never heard of.