Why experts don't always win the argument.
Can internet voting bring young people to the polls? Here's the evidence so far.
If only expensive documents such as passports are acceptable forms of identification at polling stations, many people may be denied their democratic rights. Free voter cards are essential.
Gerrymandered districts are under fire across the US. But a weird district shape isn't necessarily a bad one.
The real reason for Labor's return to full preferential voting was to assist them in garnering preferences from the Greens - but it may end up strengthening the LNP.
With a year before Election Day 2018, election integrity depends on ensuring fairness and access for American voters. Foreign tampering is a real but less serious concern.
Gerrymandering is being hotly debated around the US. Can math help us figure out how to divide the country up fairly?
There are good reasons to be concerned about the procedures used for voter registration in many countries, including many long-established democracies.
In an upcoming case about Wisconsin's voting districts, the Supreme Court will tackle legal questions that have long gone unanswered.
Artificial intelligence now plays as big a role in election campaigns as traditional campaign tactics.
How much did social media have an impact on the campaigns of Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn?
Who are the 'macho boasting idiots' now?
When can we expect the first results and which are the seats to watch? Plan your night with our guide.
Is this why we are in an age of intergenerational conflict?
They've been deeply affected by austerity, so it's more important than ever for people with learning disabilities to have their say on June 8.
We asked two experts in youth politics to check the claim that has been circulating on social media.
A diplomatic row with the Netherlands over campaigning abroad shows how the Turkish government is changing its strategy.
The 2016 election made clear that the Electoral College does not weigh votes from all states equally. A new analysis suggests the power of your vote is closely linked to voter turnout in your state.
Kenneth Arrow, the Nobel prize winner who died last month, showed us there is no perfect voting rule. So how does his theory work?
Simple reminders of the growing diversity of the country and the political power of minorities can influence biases.