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More than 270,000 readers responded to Fairfax Media’s YourVote survey.Election 2016: news, analysis and video
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

Malcolm Turnbull’s campaign conclusion after a couple of months on the hustings was that people want their political leaders to “focus on what unites rather than divides”.

That would commit the Prime Minister to act on three issues which scarcely rated a mention in the election campaign, Fairfax Media’s YourVote survey shows: tougher penalties on tax avoidance by large multinational companies, legalised euthanasia, and a national independent commission against corruption.

Analysis of more than 270,000 responses on 30 issues confirms a disconnect between voters and the main political parties and upends some long-held assumptions. There was strong consensus among voters on issues perceived as divisive such as euthanasia and gay marriage. And voters’ opinions aligned with neither of the major parties but instead sat somewhere in between them on a broad range of issues.

Readers of Fairfax mastheads including The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age were invited to express an opinion on topics spanning funding for education, Medicare and foreign aid, the Great Barrier Reef, asylum seeker processing, negative gearing and more.

Our readers not surprisingly found it hard to disagree with the proposition that large multinationals should be penalised for offshore tax avoidance. That proposition drew the strongest single response of all, with strong agreement from 60 per cent of people. But the 80 per cent agreement with the statement that terminally ill people should be able to end their own lives with medical assistance suggests the euthanasia issue may have lost its former presumed political toxicity. It may have shifted from the “too hard” political territory reserved for conscience issues to become a reasonable prospect for legislative attention.

On most other issues, “Labor and the Greens were at one end of the spectrum, the Coalition was towards the other end, and YourVote users sat in the middle”, says Associate Professor Anika Gauja, a collaborator on the project along with her colleague Professor Ariadne Vromen of the department of government and international relations at the University of Sydney, and Kieskompas of the Netherlands.

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