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Australia mandating vote

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In practice, compulsory voting means eligible voters must attend a polling place, have their name crossed off the list of voters, accept ballot papers and lodge them in a ballot box.They do not actually have to fill out the ballot papers.Daily delivered to your inbox It is easy to dismiss this idea as rooted in a form of coercion that is incompatible with our individualistic and often libertarian political culture.

It also required citizens to register to vote (much as the United States has draft registration) and the Australian authorities have created systems to make registration easy. In the 1925 election, the first held under the new law, turnout soared to 91 percent.A student signs up to vote during National Voter Registration day at a high school in Escondido, California September 22. Should we treat showing up at the polls in elections the same way?Alarmed by a decline in voter turnout to less than 60 percent in the early 1920s, Australia adopted a law in 1924 requiring all citizens to present themselves at the polling place on Election Day. Although the idea seems vaguely un-American, it is neither unusual, nor undemocratic, nor unconstitutional.The Australian Solution Alarmed by a decline in voter turnout to less than 60 percent in the early 1920s, Australia adopted a law in 1924 requiring all citizens to present themselves at the polling place on Election Day.(This is often referred to as mandatory voting, although Australian voters are not required to cast marked ballots.)Enforcing the law were small fines (roughly the same as for routine traffic tickets), which increased with repeated acts of nonparticipation.But if reformers were to start at the municipal level, they could set into motion forces that might lead to its nationwide adoption.