A voting advice system can enable grassroots politics, and even help it go mainstream, tipping the scales in favor of candidates who don’t take major campaign contributions.
These potential advisors are people and organizations you could be hearing from at election time, with important information on elections big and small.
Dr. Lessig brilliantly summarizes the campaign contribution problem: When candidates are chosen by a select few, elected officials respond only to them!
This voting advice FAQ answers the common questions people ask: How does it work, who will use it, what benefits does it provide, and will it really deliver.
The voting advice system is intended for elections, but a more general social advice system has multiple applications, each with its own benefits.
It is extremely difficult to maintain your health in America’s toxic food environment. But it’s not your fault, and you should be angry.
As desirable as impartial redistricting is, it isn’t enough. It is an antidote to gerrymandering, but for real democracy, we need multiple choice ballots.
The free market advocates I’ve met so far have been intelligent, patient, and extraordinarily civil. I’m not yet fully convinced by their arguments, but that’s not as important as that fact that a
Voting Advice System represents their best chance (and perhaps their only chance) to make the changes they want.