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How often did you hear during this election campaign that it was a choice of the least worst option? Associate Professor Sally Young
What is remarkable about the final phase of the Indian election is that the dominant Congress Party is scarcely in contention, writes Ashok Malik.
With almost half the world's population set to cast a vote in this year, 2014 is shaping up as one of democracy's biggest (and most challanging) years.Nick Reece
Social media has been pivotal in this campaign, and is today being enlisted by worried citizens to try to expose fraud at the ballot box. Lily Yulianti Farid tracks a net-citizens' movement.
India's election will take place at the intersection of two inexorable trends — urbanisation and 'youthification'.
The votes have been cast. Now, what does it all mean? An election night snapshot fromTim Lindsey.
The sheer scale of the Indian elections can be mind boggling. Here are a few key dates and maps to help.Ryan Sheales
The most sophisticated e-voting technology in the world will be rolled out for some early voters in the coming Victorian election. Vanessa Teague explains how it works.
Voting begins in the epic 2014 Indian election tomorrow. In the first in a series profiling the character, history and expectations of the various regions as they get their turn to vote, Nirupama Subramanian visits the remote north-east.
A rev-up in campaigning has failed to have a big impact on voters, with the latest polls showing Labor still holding a commanding lead. Denis Muller and Adrian Beaumont look at the numbers.
With almost half the world's population set to cast a vote in this year, 2014 is shaping up as one of democracy's biggest (and most challenging) years.Nick Reece
More than a million Victorians will be excluded from voting in the November 29 state election. Heath Pickering says it's time to include children in the voting pool.
From the streets of Delhi to the backwaters of Kerala, phase three of the election will take in more than 100 million people writes Nirupama Subramanian.
The media is backing the Denis Napthine-led Coalition to govern Victoria for another four years, despite opinion polls showing voters are likely to toss out his government at tomorrow’s election.
For many young voters, the pemilu on April 9 was a 'fun activity' full of selfies and cheap coffee, writes Lily Yulianti Farid, who reports on the mood from polling stations across the country.
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Date created: 1 October 2014
Last modified: 30 September 2014