Election advice

It is recommended that people vote for candidates that are in favour of protecting our industries, supportive of our national identity, anti-immigration, anti-multiculturalism, and pro-Australia.

NSW senate: Group D, Darrin Hodges and Nicholas Folkes (APP running as independents)

SA division of Mayo: Andrew Phillips (APP running as an independent)
SA senate: One Nation

Queensland senate: One Nation

Victoria senate: One Nation

WA Senate: Patrick “Paddy” Embry (Group B)
or One Nation

In all other cases, it is advised that the general rule be to place the sitting member last, as this teaches Liberal-Labor that they cannot count on the unquestioning support of the people; the anti-Australian parties need to be electorally punished as much as possible.

In that same vein, it is recommended that in all electorates where a pro-Australia candidate is not standing, that voters give an independent candidate first preference, as this stops Liberal-Labor from receiving the cash bonus that the Australian Electoral Commission gives them for every first preference vote that they receive.

Comments

  1. klippies101 says:

    i agree with amy that white piece of paper is a joke

    even the hunting and fishing party is on there i know people who spoil there paper as a joke just to vote for all these dumb parties they shouldnt even be on there

    real party with real issues only

  2. I disagree with some of the advice given here. In my opinion, preferencing the incumbent last is not necessarily good advice. Instead, which major party is preferenced is something that should be decided by the merits of the individual candidates and the parties they represent.

    I notice that the Australia First Party is a notable omission from the list of voting recommendations. This is unfortunate. The AFP is certainly a "pro-Australia" party with excellent policies, many of them similar to our own. It is unfortunate if animosity between some of our party leaders would blind them to this fact.

    Amy, your post is a good one and definitely provides food for thought. Whilst I doubt very much that there will be any convergence of parties into one singular conservative party in the short term, I do believe earnest attempts to cooperate should be made. The fact is, there is a lot of common ground between some of these parties. The APP would have very similar policies on fishing and firearms to the Shooters and Fishers for example. As we do with the Climate Sceptics on environment policy. As we do with Australia First on immigration policy. As we do with the Sovereignty Party on issues of national sovereignty. As we do with the Liberal Democratic Party on abolishing compulsory voting and supporting Citizens Initiated Referenda. etc. etc. etc.

    If we were able to reach agreement with some of these parties on preferences, and if we all agreed to put the Lib/Nats, Greens and Labor last, then I think we could become a powerful new voting block. Obviously there would need to be a lot of negotiating done for this to come about. But I'm with you, Amy. If any of these minor parties are to have any kind of impact, then we need to be able to combine our votes. Otherwise, the Greens may have a permanent balance of power in the Senate. And just think how disastrous that could be.

  3. Couldn't agree more Amy, by the time the APP (If it ever does) becomes a major party, it will be too late for Australia. Look what's happened to England and France. Even America has left it too late now and will be a majority Mexican/African country within a few more decades. It will then decend into a third world s***hole, like England now has become, all thanks to the lunatics of the white far left who throughout history have proved themselves to be the true pyscopaths of the human race. I still think ONE NATION and the APP should join forces, the media interest alone would move votes towards this party.

  4. APP, it is evident from election after election that unless the small parties merge together and combine their power together, they will be constantly left out of a position in the 'house of representatives' or senate. Their vote power is so severely fragmented that there is no possibility of them getting anywhere as they are now. There are approximately 16 small parties who all have relatively no impact because their power is so fragmented and can't get enough concentration to have any power on the ballot paper or senate paper. I think there needs to be some merging happening and each party can contribute an equal share towards policies and each member have an equal vote in relation to the policies and decisions of the party. May the vote of the members be final and the democratic process upheld. As long as the ego's of the executive of the party don't get out of control then the party can be successful. As soon as the ego gets out of control and the head swells, at that point the party will come crumbling down. Once most of the small parties have merged and overcome the burden of a 'fragmented' vote power, then the 'one' party will have an impact at election time. After a few consecutive elections, if the party still has not won a seat in parliament, there could then be an approach to either the "Liberal Democratic Party" (LDP) or "Democratic Labor Party" (DLP)to merge for the final time which would result in one of the most powerful alternative parties' in Australia's political history. One Step at a time though APP. Hop on the phone to some of the other small parties and seek out merging arrangements.

    Remember that people are generally a little lazy when voting and are often only interested in the Libs/Nats, ALP and Greens. The rest are often not even given any thought. The senate ballot paper is also pathetically filled with so many small parties it has become a joke. From the "Sex" Party to "One Nation". No wonder people don't give them any thought, it's just ridiculous. We can't blame people for giving them a miss because it's just beyond a joke the number of parties on there. The senate ballot paper looks like it is over a metre in length. How can we expect people to make an informed decision on a small party with so many parties on there? APP, it's time to merge, with each party contributing a portion of policy to the party. As long as the policies are voted upon in a democratic way there should be no problems. The party constitution needs to be setup in a democratic way also.

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