Jump to navigation
The Pew Research Centre highlights how the political opinion and activity among Americans is increasingly being channeled through social media.
The Economist argues that referendums in California allowing citizens a direct say on constitutional and policy change are creating major governance problems.
Jonathan Kupyer from Stockholm University argues for the democratisation of international areas of co-operation.
Alan Renwick from the University of Reading looks at how Britain’s constitution might be changed following the 2014 referendum on Scottish independence.
Michael Riegner and Richard Stacey from New York University discuss the possibility of a democratic system where the role of political parties is marginal.
Former Deputy Mayor of Brisbane David Hinchliffe has some advice for improving democracy.
Maxine McKew, Vice Chancellor's Fellow, University of Melbourne, argues the new Prime Minister may be able to restore faith in Australian democracy.
New research shows that communities hugely value local governments writes Roberta Ryan, ACELG Director.
Tim Flannery and Catriona Wallace argue in The Monthly that online citizen forums to discuss and decide on policy is the answer to fixing democracy.
Level 2, Walter Boas Building
The University of Melbourne
Parkville 3010 VIC Australia
Phone: +61 412 518 046Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Authoriser: Director, Melbourne School of GovernmentMaintainer: Cathy Harper, Editor & Project Director
Date created: 16 September 2014
Last modified: 4 May 2016
Terms and Conditions