Try the political quiz

1.3k Replies

@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...8yrs

@4QSX27Sfrom Alberta  answered…2yrs

@4PVMH9Kfrom British Columbia  answered…2yrs

@4HRLRNSfrom Ontario  answered…2yrs

It is bigoted to assume an individual will have different opinions based on skin colour or genitalia. It promotes segregation and should not be tolerated. Western countries are a melting pot and we should be proud of it.

@98WZ87Rfrom Quebec  answered…7 days

@98TLB6Mfrom Alberta  answered…2wks

@98HLJHBfrom Ontario  answered…1mo

@98FPFSYLiberalfrom British Columbia  answered…2mos

No, I think that this could lead to breakdowns of our efficient democratic system, as in PR the government would have to cater to those within fringe movements, such as the People's Party of Canada, as well as smaller parties in order to gain a majority, and this could create a lot of deadlock and erode people's trust within the constitutional democratic system here in Canada, which has also happened within European democracies such as Germany to some extent, and republics such as the United States of America, as congress is almost always in a deadlock (with some rare exceptions.)

@979XN3Ffrom New York  answered…2mos

@97RN9NPfrom Ontario  answered…3mos

They get like 3 people who are running for prime minister then they wait 1 month for example to get the votes in and the person with the most people win

@97QYQ2VCommunistfrom Ontario  answered…3mos

@96JGN83from Quebec  answered…4mos

We should have a mix of the current system and proportional representation

@95YWBT9from Ontario  answered…4mos

@95J9PCRfrom Ontario  answered…5mos

Yes, but only if regional representation remains limited to local candidates.

@955C627from Ontario  answered…5mos

@953THJ8from Alberta  answered…5mos

@94K2WNCfrom Ontario  answered…5mos

@93W94WYfrom Alberta  answered…7mos

@93TYLL5from Ontario  answered…7mos

@93TM7X6from Nova Scotia  answered…7mos

@93BYWPNCommunistfrom British Columbia  answered…8mos

@748XY8M answered…9mos

There should be no political parties that necessitate proportionality

@92MWQCFfrom British Columbia  answered…9mos

No, switch to a combination of instant runoff and approval system

@92DWMG7from Ontario  answered…10mos

@8ZX5HSVLiberalfrom Alberta  answered…10mos

Yes, so long as it is kept democratic and attempts at gerrymandering and corruption are prohibited.

@8ZV7WDZfrom Quebec  answered…11mos

No, switch to a sortition system for choosing political officials and abolish elections altogether

@8ZT5SNWfrom Ontario  answered…11mos

There are many voting issues that need to be addressed, not just the current system

@8ZSJL5Bfrom Ontario  answered…11mos

@8ZN4YG4from British Columbia  answered…11mos

No, this could make our government's ability of good governance/efficiency to be compromised, as the government is made up of a broad coalition of different views. I get why people think this is a good idea, as it could preserve a lot of really good ideas that in a FPTP system could be at more risk of being fully eliminated/scratched from budgets, but it could make people lose faith in an already good system that works, and that's why I'm against it.

I would prefer a system such as ranked balloting, in which individual people rank their preference in terms of candidates, because most people, when going to the polls, have an idea of at least two or three people they're going to vote for/allows candidates to win based on broad support, rather than pandering to their voter base only.

@8YSH4R2from Quebec  answered…1yr

I don’t really know the other options but I don’t really like the current situation.


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