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A report from the University of Canberra concludes Australian democracy is ill, but not terminal.
Harvard University’s Berkman Centre for Internet and Society reviews the potential of three types of e-democracy, including electronic voting and candidate-voter matching.
Two new apps allow a public servant or a citizen to live stream public meetings, writes Northeastern University's James Toscano.
Former Howard Government Minister, David Kemp, argues there's a big ideas gap in current political life.
Former Judge of the Supreme Court of Victoria, Tim Smith, questions whether democracy is still serving its citizens.
The failure to embrace contemporary methods of communication is a significant problem for politicians, writes the University of South Australia's Collette Snowden.
The European Science Foundation outlines the benefits of putting digital technologies at the centre of democracy.
Nicholas Reece from the University of Melbourne examines Melbourne City Council's experiment in participatory budgeting.
Former Premier of Western Australia Geoff Gallop suggests democracy is like a long distance runner with a heart condition.
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Authoriser: Director, Melbourne School of GovernmentMaintainer: Cathy Harper, Editor & Project Director
Date created: 16 September 2014
Last modified: 4 May 2016
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