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Make a flow chart of how an election works.

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Lachlan Le

on 18 September 2014

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Transcript of Make a flow chart of how an election works.

When the election starts the candidates are selected, lotto style, that mean the order of the candidates appear randomly and the candidates can benefit from this because of "Donkey-Voting", donkey-voting is when people select candidates from 1, 2, 3, 4, 5,... without choosing or thinking it through of caring.
Voting/Preferential Voting
The people who vote takes their voting paper/ballot to polling both to mark their preferences, there not finished until all the boxes are filled and they can also put 1 next to the party they want to vote.
Voting 2
When the polling station is closed mostly around 6 o'clock they take out and count the ballots sealed inside the boxes if the candidate/party wants to win they have to have more than 50% of votes (50%+1) counts.
Counting Ballots
You must be +18 years old to vote.
When the winner is declared the election is over. The returning or new Members of Parliament take their roll as our Federal Government representing their electorate and his/her people living in the electorate.
Before the election day the ballots get printed and then distributed out in the designated places.
Australia uses a preferential voting system.
The people who want to be a Member of Parliament nominate themselves but they have to pay a registration fee.
The candidate draws more attention and tries to convince people in his electorate to vote for him, via posters, radios, news, visiting school and any other techniques to draw maximum attention for more votes.
If the vote are counted after redistribution, and if there is still no winner the person with the fewest points will be eliminated, and number 2 votes are given out, this pattern continues until the candidate has more than 50% votes
Make a flow chart of how an election works.
The citizens go to their designated polling places and vote and get their name marked off and get asked the following questions, 1. What is your name? 2. What is your adress? 3. Have you voted in this election already?
By: Lucas Le
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