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Citizen withdrawal from democracy in the US and Canada creates a self-perpetuating cycle writes David Cameron for the German Marshall Fund of the United States.
Michael Riegner and Richard Stacey from New York University discuss the possibility of a democratic system where the role of political parties is marginal.
Rob Hoffman from Swinburne University finds that 20% of eligible voters are not participating in Australian elections.
George Washington University's Henry Farrell argues that Corbyn's rise reflects a broader problem with political parties.
Adrian Little from the University of Melbourne and Michael Crozier from Murdoch Univerisity argue the growing complexity of society makes it harder for traditional political parties to gain support.
Hans Keman of VU University Amsterdam analyses the democratic performance and legitimacy of political parties across 20 European nations from 1990 to 2010.
The University of Melbourne's Sally Young argues the reasons Australians vote the way they do, or fail to vote at all, are becoming more complex.
Former federal government minister and Professorial Fellow at University of Melbourne Barry Jones laments the failure of our current system of democracy to tackle 'wicked' policy problems.
The power of micro-parties in the Australian Senate is a symptom of an archaic system that needs to be updated, say Mark Triffitt and Travers McLeod from the University of Melbourne.
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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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