Sunday , January 17 2021

British Columbians reject election reform

British Columbians have said that no third round of voting reforms in 13 years, NDAP and its Green Party allies have requested to announce future proposals in the regional future.

On Thursday, more than 61 percent of the polling results of the mail-in voters have chosen to keep the current first posting system. It hit British Columbia's minority new Democrat government and Greens, who promised to strengthen the provincial voting system in proportion to the representation of proportional representation.

"Are we frustrated? Yes," deputy premier Carol James said Thursday. "I think the election reform has ended. People have joined the process and from our perspective, now we are moving forward."

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As part of the agreement between NDD and Greens, this fall was introduced to the public, who maintained the balance of power after the 2017 elections, as a result of the BC. Liberal Party and NDP.

Three major elected greens support NDP after following the promise of pushing election reform as the main election campaign. Premier John Hogan and Green Party leader Andrew Weaver took part in rallies together, urging voters to choose one of three proportional representation options on voting.

Mr. Weaver told reporters on Thursday that it does not mean anymore.

"People of British Columbia do not want another referendum on this issue in the near future, but we will see what happens in the rest of Canada," he said. "Certainly it's not on our cards any time soon."

Liberal leader Andrew Wilkinson and his party took a "no" party in a very biased debate, accusing the government of suppressing a referendum in favor of a change.

Mr. Wilkinson said on Thursday that the outcome is a crime for the government.

"Today, we have seen the power of democracy because millions of British Columbians sent a clear message to NDP and Greens that their volunteer referendum will not be tolerated," he said. "This was an incomplete process from the beginning, NDP had frozen the deck to satisfy the Green Party and stay in power."

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Although the horde promised to the voters that the referendum would propose a clear question, the process was pushed forward so that if the votes were changed, new arrangements could be made for the October 2021 provincial election set-up.

Instead of extending time for extended advice, BC Attorney General David ABA conducted online consultation, and then proposed to vote with three options: a mixed member, bi-member or rural-urban proportionate. The last two are not used anywhere in the world.

PRBC spokeswoman Maria Dobrinsky said, "We are disappointed with the results. "However, we are incredibly proud of the people of all British Columbia, who have come together to fight for more positive politics and how we are massively affected."

Bill Billman, chairman of the BC Proportional Representation Society, said he was very happy that voters rejected proportional representation.

Citing the defeat of the previous referendum in BC, Shri Taylen said in an interview that "this issue has ended."

Other provinces, including Prince Edward Island and Ontario, have also made a referendum on their voter systems, but have not made changes. For British Columbia, elections were revamped for the third time in the elections. There is no change in references in 2005 and 2009.

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During the 2015 federal election campaign, Liberal leader Justin Trudau promised that this post will be the last to select an MP using the past. The Parliamentary Committee has looked at this issue, but Mr. Trudez rejected the reform last year and said that there was no clear voter option.

Nelson Wiseman, a political scientist from the University of Toronto, said that proportionate representation in Canada has often failed, suggesting that the government is reluctant to adopt it.

"It's federally dead. It's provincial dead," Mr Visman said in an interview. He said that around 43% people's attitude is a sign that people have not been arrested by taking this issue.

York University political scientist Dennis Pillon, who has been researching for election reform since the late 1980s and has written two books on polling systems, the result is "fair decisive".

However, in an interview, he said that the discussion is far from dead. "This issue has come again and again in the last 25 years. It's coming back for one reason."

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