voting


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  • noun

Synonyms for voting

a choice that is made by counting the number of people in favor of each alternative

References in periodicals archive ?
Did you have any trouble voting? Text us your experience by joining the ElectionLand project.
Therefore, Brennan claims, voting is morally significant.
The second round of the voting which began on May 2, Sunday will last until May 9.
Science World talked to voice experts and tech wizards to discover what separates good singers from bad ones, and how the show's voting technology works.
Rubin has written an engaging memoir of his three years in the vortex of electronic voting controversy.
voting system have undergone a huge change in the past 6 years.
Maryland Governor Robert Ehrlich has recently urged scrapping that state's recently-purchased electronic voting machines and replacing them with paper ballots for this upcoming election because of technical and human "problems" with the machines in the primaries.
A nonprofit organization, NYRA is working to lower the legal voting age from 18 to 16.
In the wake of corporate scandals at Enron and elsewhere, stock market investors are becoming increasingly aware of the power of voting their "proxies" (something like absentee ballots) to help steer corporate decision-making.
In Missouri, where the Legislature is debating a photo ID bill, the Secretary of State estimates that almost 200,000 Missourians of voting age do not have a state-issued photo ID.
At the same time, the body that so lopsidedly voted for the PATRIOT Act in 2001 is bucking pressure from the Bush administration by voting to scale it back.
Stanton had drafted a "Womanifesto" patterned on the Declaration of Independence, but the one resolution that shocked even some of her supporters was a demand for equal voting rights, also known as universal suffrage.
The Unfinished Agenda of The Selma-Montgomery Voting Rights March (John Wiley & Sons, March 2005, $24.95, ISBN 0-471-71037-7) by the editors of Black Issues in Higher Education, our sister publication, examines the history of the Selma to Montgomery voting rights march in Alabama 40 years ago, and the role it played as a catalyst for the signing of the Voting Rights Act of 1965 and the work yet to be done toward full enfranchisement of all Americans.
Unlike the 2000 elections, though, it took more than a week for 2004's voting glitches and irregularities to really register on the mainstream media radar.
One Catholic author, Father Andrew Greeley, immediately published a column claiming that Cardinal Ratzinger's "proportionate reasons" justified voting for candidates who may be pro-abortion but who are in harmony with Catholic teaching on economic social justice issues.