When confronted with two options, the electorate generally gets scared and votes for the status quo. We now see what happens when both options are frightening.
The majority of Australians approve of compulsory voting – and have done so for decades. The nay-sayers continue to be a minority.
A significant number of people were always going to be disappointed by the result. This is for anyone who wanted to stay.
Despite years of research, nobody knows how to provide evidence of an accurate result while keeping individual e-votes private.
If the polls are to be believed, the vote could be very close. Here's why that is such a worrying prospect.
How will the votes be counted? When will we know the result? Stuart Wilks-Heeg has all the answers.
Do you see the world as made up of nations? Are you a citizen of a city or a region? These questions could help you on June 23.
A behavioural psychologists explains how facts fall to the wayside when it comes to how we vote.
The UK in a Changing EU app lets you choose which issues you feel are most important to you and use those to weight the outcomes.
Following the Turnbull government’s recent changes, Australia has new rules for electing senators. How will they work in practise?
A guide to making up your mind on a very important decision.
They could win it for Remain ... if they go to the polls.
The trend is headed in Leave's favour.
At federal elections, voters must cast a preference for all candidates in their lower house seat. Failure to do so, or failure to give an ordinal list of preferences, renders the ballot informal.
Many voters feel completely powerless in the election process and their engagement with democracy; they talk in terms of 'us' and 'them' and of not being respected by those in power.
The Senate reforms and a double-dissolution election means that it is difficult to predict who will be sitting in the upper house after July 2. But you can count on Nick Xenophon being there.
When all the evidence points in one direction, people can quite happily go the other. Whether it's Trump, Brexit or climate change.
British citizens who have lived outside the UK for 15 years or more won't have a say.
What makes people decide to leave the gang, and how can you convince them to stay?
A growing number of people are pre-polling, or voting before election day. This has significant implications for the parties in terms of rolling out policy and voter engagement.