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.
Various proposals have been made for online voting systems. But security issues present a huge obstacle. The voting advice system is not the same as a vote collection system.
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.
Did voting irregularities change the outcome of the 2004 Presidential Election? And how would we know, if they did?
These are the initial ideas for I had for the implementation of a voting advice system. I have since come to believe that filtered Twitter feeds make the best vehicle for giving and receiving advice, but there is much in this article that is worth referring to — especially with regard to what makes it an effective way for an organization (political or otherwise) to reach people.