This publication is designed in two sections: Blue Book — what to expect in a Biden administration and Red Book — what to expect in a second term of the Trump administration. Each section is designed to give a robust guide to the major policies...
This policy brief argues that the onset of the pandemic has again demonstrated the resilience and adaptability of local government. In particular regarding its capability to deliver routine and emergency services to communities at this time of particular need.
As Democrats and Republicans prepare for their party conventions, this national survey finds high voter engagement with the presidential campaign – and a record share saying it “really matters” who wins in November when it comes to making progress on important national issues.
This document is the result of a major inquiry into threat that Russia poses to the United Kingdom (Cyber; Disinformation and Influence; and Russian Expatriates). The investigation included a number of evidence sessions with a broad range of witnesses over the course of eight months...
This is an initial discussion paper issued by the Inquiry Panel formed by the Association of Market and Social Research Organisations (AMSRO) in collaboration with the Statistical Society of Australia (SSA), to review the performance of the opinion polls at the 2019 Australian federal election.
Greens Leader Richard Di Natale claims identity politics is breaking down and that a vote among people under the age of 30 could deliver a Greens prime minister.
During the New South Wales election campaign both major parties have made claims in key policy battlegrounds. But how much of what the leaders claim checks out?
In response to accusations the Government was holding a defence industry roundtable during an election campaign, Industry Minister Christopher Pyne claimed that caretaker mode had not yet started.
Senator for South Australia Cory Bernardi sought to justify his defection from the Liberal Party by claiming the party's support at the last election had dropped by 1 million votes. But is he correct?
In response to claims that independent and minor-party senators gained more personal votes than Government ministers in 2013, Fact Check asks whether below-the-line votes can be used as a measure of "personal" support.