Indian General Election 2019 7th Phase Voting Live

Indian General Election 2019 7th Phase Voting Live

Indian General Election 2019 7th Phase Voting Live

Indian General Election 2019 7th Phase Date: 19 May 2019 

The 2019 Indian general election is currently being held in seven phases from 11 April to 19 May 2019 to constitute the 17th Lok Sabha. The counting of votes will be conducted on 23 May, and on the same day, the results will be declared. About 900 million Indian citizens are eligible to vote in one of the seven phases depending on the region.

Indian General Election Voting Live 2019


Lok Sabha Opinion Poll 2019
Lok Sabha Candidate List 2019
Lok Sabha Phase I Live Voting Details

Lok Sabha Phase II Live Voting Details

Lok Sabha Phase III Live Voting Details
Lok Sabha Phase IV Live Voting Details
Lok Sabha Phase V Live Voting Details
Lok Sabha Phase VI Live Voting Details
Lok Sabha Phase VII Live Voting Details
Lok Sabha Exit Poll 2019


The electoral system of India

All 543 elected MPs will be elected from single-member constituencies using first-past-the-post voting. The President of India nominates an additional two members from the Anglo-Indian community if he believes the community is under-represented.

Eligible voters must be Indian citizens, 18 or older, an ordinary resident of the polling area of the constituency and possess a valid voter identification card issued by the Election Commission of India. Some people convicted of electoral or other offences are barred from voting.

The elections are being held on schedule and per the constitution of India that mandates parliamentary elections once every five years. The details of the elections were announced by Election Commission of India (ECI) on 10 March 2019, after which Model Code of Conduct regulations for the elections came into immediate effect.

India Parties and leaders


More than 50 parties are contesting these elections. Most of them are small with regional appeal. The main parties are the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) and the Indian National Congress (INC). With the exception of 2014, no single party has won the majority of seats in the Lok Sabha since 1984, and therefore forming alliances is the norm in Indian elections. In the 2019 general election, there are four main national pre-poll alliances. They are the NDA headed by the BJP, the UPA headed by the INC, the grand alliance of regional parties, and the left front of Communist-leaning parties. Given the volatile nature of coalition politics in India, alliances may change during and after the election. 2019 General Election is the first time when BJP (437) is contesting more seats than Congress (423) in the Lok Sabha elections.

The INC has not formed an alliance in states where it is in direct contest with the BJP. These states include Himachal Pradesh, Uttarakhand, Rajasthan, Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh and Chhattisgarh. It has formed alliances with regional parties in Jammu and Kashmir, Bihar, Tamil Nadu, Maharashtra, Karnataka, Jharkhand, and Kerala. The party has not been able to form an alliance with other parties in Uttar Pradesh, West Bengal, Andhra Pradesh, Northeast, Delhi, Punjab, Haryana and Goa. 

Early in the campaign in January 2019, Mayawati (president of the Bahujan Samaj Party) and Akhilesh Yadav (president of the Samajwadi Party) announced an alliance to contest 76 seats out of the 80 in Uttar Pradesh and the alliance will not fight in four seats, namely Amethi and Rae Bareli which they left for Congress and another two for other political parties. The alliance did not include Congress, with Mayawati stating, "Including Congress in the alliance will hurt SP-BSP prospects as Congress's votes do not get transferred" and "the policies of both these parties [BJP and Congress] have been mostly the same". The alliance was the second of its kind with a similar coalition formed 25 years ago in 1993.

India past election results 






Narendra Modi


282 (51.9%)

282 / 543


Sonia Gandhi


44 (8.1%)

44 / 543




37 (6.8%)

37 / 543


Mamata Banerjee


34 (6.2%)

34 / 543


Naveen Patnaik


20 (3.6%)

20 / 543


Uddhav Thackeray


18 (3.3%)

18 / 543


N. Chandrababu Naidu


16 (2.7%)

16 / 543


K. Chandrashekhar Rao


11 (2.4%)

11 / 543


Belgian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live

Belgian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live

Belgian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live

Belgian Federal Election 2019 Voting Date: 26 May 2019 

The 2019 Belgian federal election will take place on the same day as the 2019 European Parliament elections and the 2019 Belgian regional elections, being 26 May 2019, unless snap elections are called.

In the election, all 150 members of the Chamber of Representatives will be elected in eleven multi-member constituencies.

Belgian Federal Election Voting Live 2019

1. Divided poll panel: In two clean chits to PM Modi, EC’s decision was not unanimous.

2. Belgian Pride Festival returns for its 15th year.

3. 8m UK voters not registered ahead of European elections.

4. Brexit: Guy Verhofstadt to knock on doors for Lib Dems in European parliament elections.

The electoral system of Belgian 

The 150 members of the Chamber of Representatives will be elected in 11 multi-member constituencies, being the ten provinces and Brussels, with between 4 and 24 seats. Seats are allocated using the d'Hondt method, with an electoral threshold of 5% per constituency.

Representatives elected from the five Flemish provinces, Antwerp (24), East Flanders (20), Flemish Brabant (15), Limburg (12) and West Flanders (16), automatically belong to the Dutch-speaking language group in parliament, whereas those elected from the five Walloon provinces, Hainaut (18), Liège (15), Luxembourg (4), Namur (6) and Walloon Brabant (5), form the French-speaking language group. The 15 members elected in Brussels may choose to join either group, though de facto only French-speaking parties reach the threshold. Apportionment of seats is done every ten years in accordance with population data, last by royal order of 31 January 2013.

The 60-member Senate is composed of 50 representatives from the regional and community parliaments, plus 10 co-opted senators proportionally divided among parties based on the result of the federal election.

All Belgian citizens aged 18 or over are obligated to participate in the election. Non-Belgian citizens residing in Belgium (regardless of EU citizenship) cannot vote, whereas Belgian citizens living abroad may register to vote.

Belgian Parties and leaders


Political party Party leader Seats
Flemish parties in Parliament
New Flemish Alliance (N-VA) Bart De Wever (since 2004, re-elected in 2008, 2011, 2014, and 2017) 33 (opposition)
Christian Democratic and Flemish (CD&V) Wouter Beke (since 2010, re-elected in 2016) 18 (government)
Open Flemish Liberals and Democrats (Open Vld) Gwendolyn Rutten (since 2012, re-elected in 2016) 14 (government)
Socialist Party Different (sp.a) John Crombez (since 2015, defeating incumbent Bruno Tobback) 13 (opposition)
Green (Groen) Meyrem Almaci (since 2014) 6 (opposition)
Flemish Interest (Vlaams Belang) Tom Van Grieken (since 2014) 3 (opposition)
French-speaking parties in Parliament
Socialist Party (PS) Elio Di Rupo (since 1999, except during 2011-2014 while Prime Minister) 23 (opposition)
Reformist Movement (MR) Olivier Chastel (since 2014, replacing Charles Michel who became Prime Minister) 20 (government)
Humanist Democratic Centre (cdH) Maxime Prévot (since 2019) 9 (opposition)
Ecolo (Ecolo) Zakia Khattabi & Patrick Dupriez (since 2015) 6 (opposition)
Democratic Federalist Independent (DéFI) Olivier Maingain (since 1995) 2 (opposition)
People's Party (Parti Populaire) Mischaël Modrikamen (since 2009) 1 (opposition)
National (bilingual) parties in Parliament
Workers' Party (PVDA-PTB) Peter Mertens (since 2008) 2 (opposition)

Belgian past election results 

Party Leader(s) Votes % E.c. % Seats
New Flemish Alliance (N-VA) Bart De Wever 1,366,397 20.26 32.22

33 / 150

Socialist Party (PS) Elio Di Rupo 787,058 11.67 31.43

23 / 150

Christian Democratic & Flemish (CD&V) Wouter Beke 783,040 11.61 18.47

18 / 150

Open Flemish Liberals and Democrats (Open Vld) Gwendolyn Rutten 659,571 9.78 15.55

14 / 150

Reformist Movement (MR) Charles Michel 650,260 9.64 25.96

20 / 150

Socialist Party–Differently (sp.a) Bruno Tobback 595,466 8.83 14.04

13 / 150

Green (Groen) Wouter Van Besien 358,947 5.32 8.46

6 / 150

Humanist Democratic Centre (cdH) Benoît Lutgen 336,184 4.98 13.43

9 / 150

Workers' Party (PTB–GO!/PVDA+)


Peter Mertens


2 / 150


Flemish Interest (Vlaams Belang) Gerolf Annemans 247,738 3.67 5.84

3 / 150

Ecolo Olivier Deleuze & Emily Hoyos 222,524 3.30 8.89

6 / 150

Francophone Democratic Federalists (FDF) Olivier Maingain 121,384 1.80 4.85

2 / 150

People's Party (Parti Populaire) Mischaël Modrikamen 102,581 1.52 4.10

1 / 150

Libertarian, Direct, Democratic (LDD) Jean-Marie Dedecker 28,414 0.42 0.67

0 / 150

Others (parties that received less than 1% of the overall vote) 233,707 3.47

0 / 150

Valid votes 6,744,547 94.23  
Blank and invalid votes 412,951 5.77
Totals 7,157,498 100.00

150 / 150

Electorate and voter turnout 8,008,776 89.37

Malawian General Election 2019 Voting Live

Malawian General Election 2019 Voting Live

Malawian General Election 2019 Voting Live

Malawian General Election 2019 Date: 21 May 2019 

General elections will be held in Malawi on 21 May 2019 to elect the President, National Assembly and local government councillors.

Malawi elects on national level a head of state – the president – and a legislature. The president and the vice-president are elected on one ballot for a five-year term by the people. A simple plurality is required to win; there is no provision for a runoff election. The National Assembly has 193 members, elected for a five-year term in single-seat constituencies. Malawi is a multi-party system, which means that there are multiple parties as well as a number of independent politicians who do not formally associate with any party.

Malawian citizens who are 18 or over are entitled to vote. Foreign nationals who have lived in Malawi for 7 years can also vote.

Malawian General Election Voting Live 2019

1. Malawi 2019 election campaigns reach fever pitch.

2. Malawi's president asks voters to hand him second and final term.

3. Vote-rigging claims, political violence mar Malawi campaigns.

4. Malawi’s 21 May Election: An opportunity to align politics with people’s needs.

The electoral system of Malawi

The President of Malawi is elected using the first-past-the-post system; the candidate that receives the most votes is the winner of the election. The 193 members of the National Assembly are also elected by first-past-the-post voting in single-member constituencies.

Malawi Parties and leaders


Party Candidate
Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) Peter Mutharika
United Transformation Movement (UTM) Saulos Chilima
Malawi Congress Party (MCP) Lazurus Chakwera
United Democratic Front (UDF) Atupele Muluzi
People’s Party (PP) Joyce Banda
Alliance for Democracy (AFORD) Enoch Chihana
Democratic People’s Congress (DEPECO) Chris Daza
Freedom Party (FP) Khumbo Kachali
Umodzi Party (UP) John Chisi
Tikonze People’s Movement (TPM) Cassim Chilumpha
Mbakuwaku Movement for Development Party (MMD) Peter Kuwani
People’s Transformation Party (PETRA) Kamuzu Chibambo
National Salvation Front (NASAF) Loudon Malingamoyo Phiri

Malawi past election results 

Candidate Party Votes %
Peter Mutharika Democratic Progressive Party 1,904,399 36.4
Lazarus Chakwera Malawi Congress Party 1,455,880 27.8
Joyce Banda People's Party 1,056,236 20.2
Atupele Muluzi United Democratic Front 717,224 13.7
Kamuzu Chibambo People's Transformation Party 19,360 0.4
Mark Katsonga Progressive Party Movement 15,830 0.3
John Chisi Umodzi Party 12,048 0.2
George Nnesa Tisinthe Alliance 11,042 0.2
James Nyondo National Salvation Front 10,623 0.2
Hellen Singh United Independent Party 9,668 0.2
Friday Jumbe Labour Party 8,819 0.2
Davis Katsonga Chipani cha Pfuko 7,454 0.1
Invalid/blank votes 56,695
Total 5,285,278 100
Registered voters/turnout 7,470,806 70.7


Switzerland Referendums Election 2019 Voting Live

Switzerland Referendums Election 2019 Voting Live

Switzerland Referendums Election 2019 Voting Live

Switzerland Referendums Election 2019 Voting Live Date: 19 May 2019 

Several federal votes will be held in Switzerland during 2019. Voting took place on 10 February, and two referendums are scheduled for 19 May. Federal elections will take place on 20 October, which led the Swiss Federal Council to postpone the November round of voting until 2020.


About Switzerland Referendums

Voters will vote on two popular initiatives:

  • The first is an initiative to change corporate tax law and reform the old age pension system. Among other changes, the law would change the tax rate on shareholder dividends and the limits on tax break on profits from patents and deductions for investment in research and development. A separate law on corporate taxes and the old age pension system was rejected in 2017.
  • The second is an initiative to challenge gun law reform passed in 2018. This reform was passed to bring Swiss gun regulations in line with changes to EU regulations and included changes to how automatic and semi-automatic guns are legally purchased. The initiative would reject the law passed in 2018.


Switzerland past election results 

Party Votes % Seats %
Swiss People's Party 740,967 29.4 65 32.5
Social Democratic Party 475,071 18.8 43 21.5
FDP.The Liberals 413,444 16.4 33 16.5
Christian Democratic People's Party 293,653 11.6 27 13.5
Green Party 177,944 7.1 11 5.5
Green Liberal Party 116,641 4.4 7 3.5
Conservative Democratic Party 103,476 4.1 7 3.5
Evangelical People's Party   1.9 2 1
Federal Democratic Union   1.2 0
Alternative Left   1.2 0
Ticino League   1 2 1
Solidarity   0.5 0
Swiss Party of Labour   0.4 1 0.5
Geneva Citizens' Movement   0.3 1 0.5
Christian Social Party   0.2 0
Swiss Democrats   0.1 0
Others   1.4 1 0.5
Total 2,521,502 100 200 100
Registered voters/turnout 5,295,506 48.4

Australian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live

Australian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live

Australian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live

Australian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live Date: 18 May 2019 

The 2019 Australian federal election will be held on Saturday 18 May 2019 to elect members of the 46th Parliament of Australia. The election was called following the dissolution of the 45th Parliament as elected at the 2016 double dissolution federal election. All 151 seats in the House of Representatives (lower house) and 40 of the 76 seats in the Senate (upper house) will be up for election.

The second-term incumbent minority Coalition Government, led by Prime Minister Scott Morrison, is attempting to win a third three-year term against the Labor opposition, led by Opposition Leader Bill Shorten. Minor parties and independents will also contest the election, the most popular of which are the Greens and One Nation, according to nationwide opinion polls. The Greens, Centre Alliance and Katter's Australian Party are defending one House of Representatives seat each.

Australia enforces compulsory voting and uses full-preference instant-runoff voting in single-member seats for the House of Representatives and optional preferential single transferable voting in the proportionally represented Senate. The election will be administered by the Australian Electoral Commission.

Australian Federal Election 2019 Voting Live 2019

1. Biased social posts forcing out some Australian candidates.

2. Candidates list shows why we won't see a wave of women in Parliament this time.

3. Federal election 2019: Clive Palmer talks Donald Trump and WA GST share.

The electoral system of Australia

In the Senate, members are directly elected in multi-seat constituencies by proportional representation vote. Twelve members are elected from each of the 6 states to serve six-year terms and 2 members from each of the 2 mainland territories to serve three-year terms. One-half of state membership is renewed every 3 years.

Australia Parties and leaders


Party  Candidate
Liberal/National coalition Scott Morrison
Labor Bill Shorten
Greens Richard Di Natale
Katter's Australian Bob Katter
Centre Alliance Not Declared

Australia past election results 

Party Votes % Swing Seats
Australian Labor Party 4,702,296 34.73 1.35 69
Liberal Party of Australia 3,882,905 28.67 −3.35 45
Liberal National Party (QLD) 1,153,736 8.52 −0.40 21
National Party of Australia 624,555 4.61 0.32 10
Country Liberal Party (NT) 32,409 0.24 −0.08 0
Australian Greens 1,385,650 10.23 1.58 1
Nick Xenophon Team 250,333 1.85 1.85 1
Family First Party 201,222 1.49 0.08 0
Christian Democratic Party 178,026 1.31 0.62 0
Pauline Hanson's One Nation 175,020 1.29 1.12 0
Animal Justice Party 94,516 0.7 0.69 0
Katter's Australian Party 72,879 0.54 −0.50 1
Rise Up Australia Party 68,418 0.51 0.13 0
Liberal Democratic Party 66,261 0.49 0.45 0
Australian Christians 43,150 0.32 −0.01 0
Australian Liberty Alliance 25,337 0.19 0.19 0
Drug Law Reform Australia 20,350 0.15 0.15 0
Derryn Hinch's Justice Party 16,885 0.12 0.12 0
Shooters, Fishers and Farmers Party 15,477 0.11 0.11 0
Science Party 14,988 0.11 0.1 0
Bullet Train for Australia 14,078 0.1 −0.05 0
Australian Sex Party 12,683 0.09 −0.52 0
Australian Recreational Fishers Party 11,254 0.08 0.08 0
Glenn Lazarus Team 10,094 0.07 0.07 0
Renewable Energy Party 8,642 0.06 0.06 0
Online Direct Democracy 8,511 0.06 0.06 0
Australian Country Party 7,033 0.05 0.01 0
Australia First Party 6,895 0.05 −0.01 0
Arts Party 6,821 0.05 0.05 0
Mature Australia Party 5,888 0.04 0.04 0
Citizens Electoral Council 5,175 0.04 −0.04 0
Australian Defence Veterans Party 4,360 0.03 0.03 0
Non-Custodial Parents Party 3,663 0.03 0.02 0
Socialist Alliance 3,653 0.03 −0.01 0
CountryMinded 3,478 0.03 0.03 0
Australian Equality Party (Marriage) 3,296 0.02 0.02 0
Democratic Labour Party 3,166 0.02 −0.26 0
Outdoor Recreation Party (Stop The Greens) 2,375 0.02 0.02 0
Consumer Rights & No-Tolls 2,050 0.02 0.02 0
Socialist Equality Party 1,608 0.01 0.01 0
Australian Antipaedophile Party 1,527 0.01 0.01 0
Smokers' Rights Party 1,343 0.01 0.01 0
HEMP Party 1,143 0.01 0.01 0
Voluntary Euthanasia Party 973 0.01 0.01 0
Australian Cyclists Party 846 0.01 0.01 0
Sustainable Australia 606 0 −0.03 0
Palmer United Party 315 0 −5.49 0
Australian Progressives 282 0 0 0
Independents 380,712 2.81 1.44 2
Non Affiliated 2,958 0.02 −0.02 0
Total 13,541,101     150

Philippine Senate Elections 2019 Voting Live

Philippine Senate Elections 2019 Voting Live 

Philippine Senate Elections 2019 Voting Live

Philippine Senate Elections 2019 Voting Live Date: 13 May 2019 

The 2019 election of members to the Senate of the Philippines will be the 33rd election of members to the Senate of the Philippines for a six-year term.

The seats of 12 senators elected in 2013 will be contested during this election, and the senators elected in this election will serve up to June 30, 2025. The winners in this election will join the winners of the 2016 election to form the 18th Congress of the Philippines. The senators elected in 2016 will serve until June 30, 2022.

The Partido Demokratiko Pilipino-Lakas ng Bayan (PDP-Laban), the ruling party headed by President Rodrigo Duterte is expected to lead its own administration coalition. The opposition is expected to be led by the Liberal Party, headed by Vice President Leni Robredo, its de facto leader. Other opposition coalitions may be set up.

The Senate election is held concurrently with elections to the House of Representatives and local officials above the barangay level.

Philippine Senate Elections Voting Live 2019

1. Philippines Senate Elections 2019 will be held on 13 May 2019.

2. Aglipayan group hits Duterte, endorses 10 Senate bets.

3. 2019 Should be The Last Election in The Philippines Under a Rotten System.

4. 4 in 10 Filipino voters have complete Senate slate – Pulse Asia.

The electoral system of Philippine Senate Elections

Senate elections in the Philippines are conducted via the plurality-at-large voting system, where the entire country is one at-large "district". Each voter can select up to twelve candidates (one vote per candidate), and the twelve candidates with the highest total number of votes are elected.

Senators are term-limited to two consecutive terms, although they are eligible for a third non-consecutive term. Only half of the seats are up in every senatorial election. The winning senators will succeed those elected in 2013 and will join those elected in 2016 in the 18th Congress.

Each party endorses a slate of candidates, typically not exceeding a 12-person ticket. A party may also choose to invite "guest candidates" to complete its slate. The party may even include, with the candidates' consent, independent candidates and candidates from other parties as to the party's guest candidates. Parties also may form coalitions to endorse a multi-party slate of candidates.

While the Philippines is a multi-party system, parties tend to group themselves into two major coalitions in midterm elections (e.g. Lakas-Laban vs NPC in 1995; PPC vs Puwersa ng Masa in 2001). This is opposed to senatorial elections in presidential election years where most presidential candidates also have senatorial slates. This results in an election where voters can choose between two major political forces. Sometimes a weaker third coalition is also formed.

Winning candidates are proclaimed by the Commission on Elections (COMELEC), sitting as the National Board of Canvassers. Candidates are proclaimed senators-elect if the thirteenth-place candidate no longer has a mathematical chance of surpassing the twelfth-place candidate. Post-proclamation disputes are handled by the Senate Electoral Tribunal, a body composed of six senators and three justices from the Supreme Court.


Philippine Parties and leaders


Party Candidate
LDP Sonny Angara
Liberal Francis Pangilinan
UNA Nancy Binay
NPC Tito Sotto
PDP–Laban Koko Pimentel 
Nacionalista Cynthia Villar
Independent Grace Poe

Philippine Senate election results 2019


Party Seats up Seats not up Current seats
Liberal (Liberal Party) 1 4 5
NPC (Nationalist People's Coalition) 2 2 4
Nacionalista (Nationalist Party) 2 1 3
PDP-Laban (Philippine Democratic Party–People's Power) 1 2 3
UNA (United Nationalist Alliance) 2 0 2
Akbayan (Akbayan Citizens Action Party) 0 1 1
LDP (Struggle of Democratic Filipinos) 1 0 1
Independent 2 2 4
Vacant 1 0 1
Total 12 12 24


Philippine past election results 


Coalition Total Votes % Seats
Team PNoy 177,386,739 59.60% 9 75%
UNA 91,800,946 30.84% 3 25%
Bangon Pilipinas 6,932,985 2.33% 0 0%
Makabayan 4,295,151 1.44% 0 0%
Ang Kapatiran 2,975,641 1.00% 0 0%
DPP 2,500,967 0.84% 0 0%
Social Justice Society 1,240,104 0.42% 0 0%
Independents not in coalitions 10,493,264 3.53% 0 0%
Totals 297,625,797 100% 12 100%


Philippine House of Representatives Elections 2019 Voting Live

Philippine House of Representatives Elections 2019 Voting Live

Philippine House of Representatives Election 2019 Voting Live

Philippine House of Representatives Election 2019 Date: 13 May 2019 

The 2019 Philippine House of Representatives elections will be the 35th triennial election held in the Philippines to decide the 18th Congress of the Philippines. All seats in the House of Representatives will be contested. It is scheduled to be held on May 13, 2019.

Candidates are expected to be either for or against President Rodrigo Duterte. As the Philippines has a multi-party system, those who are for (or against) Duterte may find themselves running against each other. Other districts that may be seen as safe seats may see a candidate elected unopposed. Several seats have not been apportioned since 1907, gerrymandering on some newly-apportioned seats and entrenchment of political dynasties make competitive races in so-called swing seats rare. The Liberal Party is expected to lead the opposition against PDP-Laban.

Philippine House of Representatives Voting Live 2019

1. Philippine House of Representatives Voting will be done on 13 May 2019.

2. Philippine Midterm Elections to Test Popularity of President Rodrigo Duterte.

The electoral system of Philippine

The Philippines uses parallel voting for its lower house elections. There are currently 297 seats in the House; 238 of these are district representatives, and 59 are party-list representatives. Philippine law mandates that there should be one party-list representative for every four district representatives. District representatives are elected under the plurality voting system from single-member districts. Party-list representatives are elected via the nationwide vote with a 2% "soft" election threshold, with a 3-seat cap. The party in the party-list election with the most votes usually wins three seats, the other parties with more than 2% of the vote two seats, and the parties with less than 2% of the vote winning a seat each if the 20% quota is not met.

Campaigning for elections from congressional districts seats are decidedly local; the candidates are most likely a part of an election slate that includes candidates for other positions in the locality, and slates may comprise different parties. The political parties contesting the election make no attempt to create a national campaign.

Party-list campaigning, on the other hand, is done on a national scale. Parties usually attempt to appeal to a specific demographic. Polling is usually conducted for the party-list election, while pollsters may release polls on specific district races. In district elections, pollsters do not attempt to make forecasts on how many votes a party would achieve, nor the number of seats a party would win; they do attempt to do that in party-list elections, though.

Philippine Parties and leaders




House leader


President Rodrigo Duterte

Speaker Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo (Pampanga)


Vice President Leni Robredo

Teddy Baguilat (Ifugao)


Danding Cojuangco

Arnulfo Fuentebella (Camarines Sur)


Albert Garcia

Deputy Speaker Fredenil Castro (Capiz)


Manny Villar

Deputy Speaker Pia Cayetano (Taguig)


Bong Revilla

Minority Leader Danilo Suarez (Quezon)


Jejomar Binay

Luis N. Campos Jr. (Makati)


Philippine past election results 

Party/coalition Popular vote Seats
  Total % Elected %
Liberal (Liberal Party) 15552401 0.4172 115 0.387
NPC (Nationalist People's Coalition) 6350310 0.1704 42 0.141
NUP (National Unity Party) 3604266 0.0967 23 0.077
Nacionalista (Nationalist Party) 3512975 0.0942 24 0.081
UNA (United Nationalist Alliance) 2468335 0.0662 11 0.037
PDP-Laban (Philippine Democratic Party–People's Power) 706407 0.019 3 0.01
Lakas (People Power–Christian Muslim Democrats) 573843 0.0154 4 0.013
Aksyon (Democratic Action) 514612 0.0138 1 0.003
KBL (New Society Movement) 198754 0.0053 0 0
Asenso Manileño (Progress for Manilans) 184602 0.005 2 0.007
Kusog Baryohanon (Force of the Villagers) 172601 0.0046 1 0.003
PTM (Voice of the Masses Party) 145417 0.0039 1 0.003
PCM (People's Champ Movement) 142307 0.0038 1 0.003
Bukidnon Paglaum (Hope for Bukidnon) 129678 0.0035 1 0.003
Lingap Lugud (Caring Love) 127762 0.0034 1 0.003
Padayon Pilipino (Onward Filipinos) 127759 0.0034 0 0
1-Cebu (One Cebu) 114732 0.0031 0 0
LDP (Struggle of Democratic Filipinos) 111086 0.003 2 0.007
Arangkada San Joseño (Forward San Joseans) 83945 0.0023 1 0.003
PMP (Force of the Filipino Masses) 78020 0.0021 0 0
KABAKA (Partner of the Nation for Progress) 72130 0.0019 1 0.003
Hugpong (Party of the People of the City) 53186 0.0014 0 0
SZP (Forward Zambales Party) 52415 0.0014 0 0
CDP (Centrist Democratic Party of the Philippines) 13662 0.0021 0 0
PMM (Workers' and Peasants' Party) 7239 0.0002 0 0
PGRP (Philippine Green Republican Party) 4426 0.0001 0 0
Independent 2172562 0.0583 4 0.013
Vacancy 0 0
Total 37275432 1 238 0.801
Valid votes 37275432 0.8397    
Invalid votes 7077692 0.1594    
Turnout 44392375 0.8166    
Registered voters (without overseas voters) 54363844 1    

Lithuanian Presidential Election 2019 Voting Live

Lithuanian Presidential Election 2019 Voting Live

Lithuanian Presidential Election 2019 Voting Live

Lithuanian General Election 2019 Date: 12 May 2019 

Presidential elections were held in Lithuania on 12 May 2019, with a second round to be held on 26 May 2019. No candidate obtained 50% of the vote in the first round, resulting in a second round between the top two candidates, Ingrida Šimonytė and Gitanas Nausėda.

Due to a constitutional limit of two terms in office, incumbent president Dalia Grybauskaitė was unable to run, having won the 2009 and 2014 elections.


Lithuanian General Election Voting Live 2019

1. Lithuanian Presidential Election 2019 will be done on 12 May 2019.

2. Nine candidates to run for the presidency in Lithuania.

3. Leaders change places in a new poll of Lithuanian presidential elections.

The electoral system of Lithuania

The elections were held using the two-round system. To win in the first round, a candidate required an absolute majority of the vote and either voter turnout to be above 50% or for their vote share to be equivalent to at least one-third of the number of registered voters. If no candidate wins in the first round, a second round is required, featuring the top two candidates.

Lithuania election results 2019 I Round

Candidate Party First round Second round
Votes % Votes %
Ingrida Šimonytė Independent 441,860 31.21    
Gitanas Nausėda Independent 437,925 30.93    
Saulius Skvernelis Independent 278,493 19.67  
Vytenis Andriukaitis Social Democratic Party of Lithuania 67,758 4.79
Arvydas Juozaitis Independent 66,423 4.69
Valdemar Tomaševski Electoral Action of Poles in Lithuania 56,398 3.98
Mindaugas Puidokas Independent 36,538 2.58
Naglis Puteikis Lithuanian Centre Party 11,204 0.79
Valentinas Mazuronis Independent 9,157 0.65
Invalid/blank votes 9,893 0.70    
Total 1,415,649 100    
Registered voters/turnout 2,486,917 56.80  

Lithuania Parties and leaders


Party  Candidate
Lithuanian Centre Party Naglis Puteikis
Independent Valentinas Mazuronis
Independent Gitanas Nausėda
Independent Arvydas Juozaitis
Independent Ingrida Šimonytė
Social Democratic Party of Lithuania Vytenis Andriukaitis
Social Democratic Labour Party of Lithuania Saulius Skvernelis
Independent Mindaugas Puidokas

Lithuania past election results 

Candidate Party First round Second round
Votes % Votes %
Ingrida Šimonytė Independent 442,353 31.43 437,399 33.28
Gitanas Nausėda Independent 438,469 31.16 876,749 66.72
Saulius Skvernelis Independent 278,680 19.80  
Vytenis Andriukaitis Social Democratic Party of Lithuania 67,802 4.82
Arvydas Juozaitis Independent 66,535 4.73
Valdemar Tomaševski Electoral Action of Poles in Lithuania 56,411 4.01
Mindaugas Puidokas Independent 36,645 2.60
Naglis Puteikis Lithuanian Centre Party 11,214 0.80
Valentinas Mazuronis Independent 9,169 0.65
Invalid/blank votes 9,905 17,097
Total 1,417,183 100 1,314,148 100
Registered voters/turnout 2,486,915 56.99 2,491,021 53.44

Belizean territorial dispute referendum 2019 Voting Live

Belizean territorial dispute referendum 2019 Voting Live

Belizean territorial dispute referendum 2019 Voting Live

Belizean territorial dispute referendum 2019 Date: 8 May 2019 

Elections in Belize are the duly held elections held at various levels of government in the nation of Belize.

referendum on the territorial dispute with Guatemala will be held in Belize on 8 May 2019. The vote had originally been scheduled for 10 April but was delayed by a legal challenge.

About Belizean Referendum

If this referendum passes, the territorial dispute between Belize and Guatemala will be settled through the International Court of Justice (ICJ). The same referendum passed in Guatemala in April 2018. For the referendum to have force, both countries must agree to abide by the judgment of the ICJ. More information on the referendum can be found here.

The Purpose & Planning of Belize

The purpose of the referendum is to ask voters whether the Belizean and Guatemalan governments should request the International Court of Justice to finally resolve the Belizean–Guatemalan territorial dispute, as part of a commitment signed in December 2008 between the two countries. Guatemala held a referendum on the subject 15 April 2018, and as established in the previous agreements, Belize was required to organise a referendum within six months. Guatemalan Vice President Jafeth Cabrera stated that Belize would hold a referendum in May 2018, but the Belizean government released a statement denying this, stating rather that they would hold the referendum after the re-registration process has occurred to ensure an accurate and fair vote.

Belize election results 2019

Choice Votes %
Yes 53,388 55.37
No 43,029 44.63
Invalid/blank 702
Total 97,119 100
Registered voters/turnout 148,500 65.40

Belize past election results 

Parties Votes % Seats
United Democratic Party 64,976 50.37 17
People's United Party 61,329 47.54 14
People's National Party 828 0.64
Independents 822 0.64
Vision Inspired by the People 382 0.30
Total valid votes 128,999 100.00 31
Invalid votes 1,259  
Total votes cast (turnout 73.16%) 130,258

Panamanian General Presidential Election 2019 Voting Live

Panamanian General Presidential Election 2019 Voting Live

Panamanian General Presidential Election 2019 Voting Live

Panamanian General Election 2019 Date: 5 May 2019 

Panama elects on national level a head of state – the president – and a legislature. The president and the vice-president are elected on one ballot for a five-year term by the people. The National Assembly (Asamblea Nacional) has 71 members, elected for a five-year term in single-seat and multi-seat constituencies.

General elections are scheduled to be held in Panama on 5 May 2019. Due to constitutional term limits, Incumbent President Juan Carlos Varela is ineligible for a second consecutive term.

Panamanian General Election Voting Live 2019

1. Panamanian General Election 2019 will be held on 5 May 2019. 

2. Panama’s voters are angry, but politicians are not offering fundamental change.

3. Panama tribunal rules ex-President Martinelli cannot run in the election.

The electoral system of Panama

Of the 71 members of the National Assembly, 26 will be elected in single-member constituencies and 45 by proportional representation in multi-member constituencies. Each district with more than 40,000 inhabitants forms a constituency. Constituencies elect one MP for every 30,000 residents and an additional representative for every fraction over 10,000.

In single-member constituencies, MPs are elected using the first-past-the-post system. In multi-member constituencies MPs are elected using party-list proportional representation according to a double quotient; the first allocation of seats uses a simple quotient, further seats are allotted using the quotient divided by two, with any remaining seats are awarded to the parties with the greatest remainder.


Panama Parties and leaders




Party: Democratic Revolutionary Party / Partido Revolucionario Democrático (PRD)

Laurentino CORTIZO

Party: Panemeñista Party / Partido Panameñista (PP)


Party: Democratic Change / Cambio Democrático (CD)*

Rómulo ROUX

Party: Broad Front for Democracy



Ana Matilde GÓMEZ





Panama Presidential election results 2019

Candidate Party Votes %
Laurentino Cortizo Democratic Revolutionary Party 633,143 33.18
Rómulo Roux Democratic Change 592,311 31.04
Ricardo Lombana Independent 365,511 19.15
José Blandón Panameñista Party 201,501 10.56
Ana Matilde Gómez Independent 91,728 4.81
Saúl Méndez Broad Front for Democracy 12,843 0.67
Marco Ameglio Independent 11,094 0.58
Invalid/blank votes 45,206
Total 1,953,704 100
Registered voters/turnout 2,757,823 73

Panama past election results 


Candidate Party Votes %
Juan Carlos Varela Panameñista Party 724,762 39.09
José Domingo Arias Democratic Change 581,828 31.38
Juan Carlos Navarro Democratic Revolutionary Party 521,842 28.14
Genaro López Broad Front for Democracy 11,127 0.60
Juan Jované Independent 10,805 0.58
Esteban Rodríguez Independent 2,240 0.12
Gerardo Barroso Independent 1,598 0.09
Invalid/blank votes 37,106
Total 1,886,308 100
Registered voters/turnout 2,457,401 76.76
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