Friday , September 30 2022

& # 39; An Election Update complete & # 39; C. Voters turn out to be proportional to the third time


VICTORIA – The voters in British Columbia rejected a proposal to change the proportional representation system to the members of the Legislative Assembly for the third time. Three parties tried to declare the election reform as an issue.

In today's early decades 61.3 percent voted in the meme-in referendum and provincial representation was 38.7 percent.

"I think the electoral reform has been completed," said Deputy Prime Minister Karol James. "People have clearly stated that you know that as elected officials they are always right."

More than 7.5 million voters cast their votes on December 7. 42.6 percent voted for this.

"It may be surprising if this is something of interest in advance," said opposition liberal leader Andrew Wilkinson.

Liberals have campaigned against election reform as the minority government wants to introduce new democrats and bill to more political parties than voters.

"People who want to know about democracy are in their hands," he said. "The people saw this confused reflexible referendum."

Green Leader Andrew Weaver said he was frustrated by the results, but was recognized as a clear signal voter to support it. Electoral reform Voters said.

"We think we can not always uphold that issue anytime," said Weaver.

The election bribe was given till December 7, after the postal strike.

According to the first referendum in 2005, 57 percent of the policies were proportional to representation. 60 per cent is not recognized for regulation of the government. Four years later, the first one voted 61 per cent of the vote.

The latest petition took a bureaucracy and won a minor majority vote.

According to proportional representation, the number of seats made by a party compete with the percentage of the vote for the first time in the party. The candidate with the most votes in the district victories, then the representative of the reception.

In addition to the voters' support system, the second question was added to the voter preference for representation of three types.

Other provinces, including the Prince Edward Island, Ontario, have been referenced in their elective systems but have not made any changes.

In Prince Edward Island in 2016, the Liberal government did not want to respect a provincial election on election reform. Of these, only 36 per cent are eligible. Premier Wade McLuclan said, "Whether the voting in the 2019 provincial elections will be announced.

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