It isn’t nuclear physics, people. Here are the basics to consider before you cast your ballot in Minneapolis or St. Paul.
RCV isn’t going anywhere. Is that a good thing?
The two cities have different methods for putting the issue before voters, but the efforts have a similar rationale: increasing voter turnout.
The New Yorker journalist says that understanding the appeal of Trump relies on understanding the infantilization of conservative America.
The thoroughly debunked notion that RCV is too complicated for low-income voters must be put to rest once and for all.
The council will consider a measure this week that could put the matter up for a city-wide referendum.
The current fee is $20, one reason the city voters saw a 35-candidate mayoral ballot last year. But a tentative supporter says higher fees won’t mean fewer candidates.
The race and class divide has long been with us — with or without ranked choice voting.
The Rochester charter commission voted unanimously to just say no to RCV.
A group of ranked-choice voting aficionados gathered at the University of Minnesota for a look at the Minneapolis election situation.
Now we’re putting all the candidates on the table at one time and asking voters to pick and rank the best.
State law requires at least four judges, but the city plans to have seven at each of its 117 precincts.
Ranked-choice voting aligns the candidates’ interests in getting elected with the electorate’s goal to have a functioning government after inaugural day.
Before Minneapolis voters go to the polls in November, they will have a chance to try out the new voting machines — and the ranked-choice ballot.