125 is not a 'few hundred'. Why doesn't the correction list the exact number that was corrected? On Fri, Apr 24, 2015 at 7:27 AM, Michael Ellisa_l_mehler
The article's author has since added the following correction: "*Correction: An earlier version of this article incorrectly stated that a few hundred peoplemichaelf.ellis
claims Mother Jones magazine: It's not the 1 percent controlling politics. It's the 0.01 percent.warren_d_smith31
(a) Each vote consists of assigning a point value from 0 to 99 to each candidate (for example, 30 points for candidate A, 64 for B etc.)
The voter might give her favorite candidate a 99 and her least-favorite zero.
(b) If a voter desires to express no opinion about any particular candidate, she may assign an X instead of a point value, indicating
(c) A candidate's "total score" is the average of all his
non-blank scores (average = sum of points voters cast
for that candidate divided by the number of voters
who did not vote an X for him).
(d) Candidate with highest average wins.
(e) Candidates with too few non-X votes (even though they might have high scores) are not permitted to win.
Range voting has properties superior to other single-winner voting systems:
2) Encourages voter honesty instead of strategy;
3) Can be done on plurality-type
"dumb" voting machines;
4) Unaffected by
5) Best by test in computer simulation experiments measuring
of different voting systems;
6) Reduces spoiled ballots and 2-party domination.
For more information please go to the
Center for Range Voting.
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