The month of September is dedicated for Australia’s parliamentary election. Unlike New Zealand, Australia is leading by Labour Party led by Prime Minister Julia Gillard at the present period but days are counting down and election is approaching while vain tension rises.
Prime Minister Gillard seems to sensing the effects of broken promises especially to one of her past strong winning territory the western Sydney with 2 million voters. One of the Labour’s last election swing territory Chifley is under threats of falling to the Opposition on September 14.
The campaign is well underway and both parties understand their own tactics. The government knows their strengths and weaknesses while the Opposition leads by Abbott targets to highlight those weaknesses and redirect the public views which were benefit the labour party to win the last election. The current poll gives the opposition a very good chance to win the next election.
The Australians are waiting and still tidying up their resolutions of how to elect the next government.
What voters are making abundantly clear is that, at this stage at least, anything is better than Gillard: Abbott might also be heartily disliked, but a rush from Labour in the opinion polls points to a landslide for the Coalition.
If the most dire polls prove correct, the landslide would claim the seats of ministers and senior Labour MPs and cast the party into the political wilderness for years.
Anyway, voters have done election for centuries and elected the government term after term and leaders of both that government and the opposition are used to overlook those promises made during their campaign.
The voters’ method of election varies and could be based on those they predict the best, good campaigner, high rhetoric speakers or other dirty types of campaign.
Sourced from nzherald