Happy 15th Birthday, Student Vote

October 2nd, 2018 by CIVIX

15 years ago today, a very small and very young team of naive and hopeful 25-year-olds managed the first set of Student Vote results to ever roll in from 825 schools throughout Ontario.

The little team couldn’t see at the time how big and successful that first Student Vote was.

I’m not even sure if we should be celebrating today. The world seems like a much rougher place, democracy seems more under threat and, while voter turnout has risen, it is still relatively low compared to where it could be.

But I can smile when I look at where Student Vote has gotten to.

I bumped into a teacher over the summer who told me that all the schools they have taught at over the last decade now permanently expect Student Vote to occur during an election. The teacher said that the program has changed the way teachers teach elections, and built a habit into the school system around using elections as teachable moments to build the skills of citizenship within kids. This isn’t the only teacher to share this with us — we hear this all the time.

As we approach next year’s federal election, in many jurisdictions across Canada, Student Vote is coordinated in as many as 60% of all schools. In last week’s New Brunswick provincial election, 65% of schools registered to take part in Student Vote.

But it still feels to me like the best is yet to come for the Student Vote program.

Disinformation has risen quickly to be one of the most significant threats to democracies around the world. And within the suite of responses being considered by governments, civic education and digital literacy remain a consistent proposition at the top of the list of reports and recommendations from the Public Policy Forum, to CSEC and even the UN.

The thing is, you can’t substantially educate people about disinformation and ‘fake news’ by running a fake news PR campaign on Facebook, or ads on radio and TV. The reality is that verification skills and habits of informed citizenship need to be taught and developed through practice.

We already have the social infrastructure that democracies need so badly to battle against the threat of disinformation right here in Canada. It’s called Student Vote.

Over the next year, the Student Vote program may turn into the best defense that Canada has against disinformation, with an on-the-ground reach that extends classroom to classroom, school to school, in all 338 electoral districts across the country, and literally, 8,000 communities from coast to coast to coast.

If you have an extra second today, please wish this little experiential learning program a Happy Birthday. It deserves it.

If you were able, we would ask that you consider making a donation to CIVIX to ensure the growth of Student Vote, and our other civic education projects: https://www.canadahelps.org/en/charities/civix/

Happy Birthday, Student Vote.

Taylor

Taylor Gunn
President & CEO
CIVIX

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Student Vote New Brunswick Results

September 24th, 2018 by CIVIX

Gallant and the Liberals win majority government in province-wide Student Vote

More than 24,000 elementary, middle and high school students participated in the Student Vote program for the 2018 New Brunswick provincial election.

After learning about the electoral process, researching the issues and platforms, and debating the future of New Brunswick, students cast ballots for the official candidates running in their local electoral district.

As of 4:00 p.m. this afternoon, 175 schools had reported their election results, representing all 49 electoral districts in the province. In total, more than 24,000 ballots were cast by student participants; 23,700 accepted ballots and 700 rejected ballots.

“We would like to thank all participating teachers for their enthusiasm and dedication to this project during what we know is a busy time of the school year,” said Taylor Gunn, President and CEO of CIVIX. “This is the first Student Vote organized at the provincial level in New Brunswick and we are thrilled to have more than 24,000 ballots cast by future voters.”

Students elected Brian Gallant and the Liberal Party of New Brunswick to form a majority government with 26 out of 49 seats and 34.2 per cent of the vote. Gallant also won in his electoral district of Shediac Bay-Dieppe with 81.8 per cent of the vote.

Blaine Higgs and the PC Party of New Brunswick took 16 seats and will form the official opposition, receiving 27.1 per cent of the popular vote. Higgs won in his electoral district of Quispamsis with 48.3 per cent of the vote.

David Coon and the Green Party of New Brunswick won 4 seats and received 18.8 per cent of the vote. Coon won in his electoral district of Fredericton South with 48.6 per cent of the vote.

Kris Austin and the People’s Alliance of New Brunswick won 3 seats and received 11.0 per cent of the vote. Austin won in his electoral district of Fredericton-Grand Lake with 73.5 per cent of the vote.

The New Brunswick NDP elected no candidates despite receiving 7.9 per cent of the vote. Leader Jennifer McKenzie was defeated in her electoral district of Saint John Harbour.

KISS NB elected no candidates, receiving 0.5 per cent of the vote overall. Leader Gerald Bourque was defeated in his electoral district of Fredericton-Grand Lake.

This is the first provincial-level Student Vote project conducted in New Brunswick. The project was made possible by Elections New Brunswick.

VIEW COMPLETE RESULTS HERE: http://studentvote.ca/results/nb2018

 

RESULTS HIGHLIGHTS:

  • The electoral district of Fredericton North had the greatest number of participants with 2,024 students. Fredericton South was second with 1,628 students, followed by Miramichi with 1,364 students.
  • The electoral district of Kent South had 8 schools report results – more than any other electoral district.

 

 

BACKGROUND:

Student Vote is the flagship program of CIVIX, a national civic education charity focused on developing the habits of active and engaged citizenship among young people. CIVIX programming focuses on the themes of elections, government budgets, elected representatives and news literacy.

This Student Vote project is conducted in partnership with Elections New Brunswick, the non-partisan office of the legislative assembly charged with running provincial and municipal elections.

Posted in English, Student Vote | Comments Off on Student Vote New Brunswick Results

17,000 New Brunswick youth expected to cast ballots in first-ever provincial Student Vote

September 20th, 2018 by Dan Allan

Even though they are under the voting age, more than 17,000 elementary, middle and high school students from throughout New Brunswick will vote for the official candidates running in the 2018 provincial election.

Student Vote is an authentic learning program that enables teachers to bring democracy alive in the classroom, and empowers students to explore and debate important issues facing their communities.

To prepare for Student Vote Day, students learn about provincial government and the electoral process, research the parties and party platforms, and engage in political discussion with friends and family.

“We are thrilled to be working with Elections New Brunswick to deliver Student Vote for the first-time for a New Brunswick provincial election,” said Taylor Gunn, President of CIVIX. “The response from educators has exceeded our expectations.”

An independent evaluation published in 2015 confirmed the positive impact of the Student Vote program on student knowledge and understanding of politics and elections, on their interest and confidence in discussing politics, and future voting intentions. Furthermore, the program provides an opportunity for students to bring their newfound knowledge home and discuss the election with their parents.

“Imparting knowledge of our electoral process and fostering civic responsibility among students is an effective way to build a stronger democracy,” said Kimberly Poffenroth, Chief Electoral Officer of Elections New Brunswick. “We are pleased that so many educators have embraced this opportunity to engage their students in the provincial election.”

Students will cast ballots on September 24 and the results will be released publicly following the close of polls at 8:00pm.


BACKGROUND:

Student Vote is the flagship program of CIVIX, a national civic education charity focused on developing the habits of active and engaged citizenship among young people.

This Student Vote project is conducted in partnership with Elections New Brunswick, the non-partisan office of the legislative assembly charged with running provincial and municipal elections.


RELATED LINKS:

http://studentvote.ca/nb2018/

Posted in English, Student Vote | Comments Off on 17,000 New Brunswick youth expected to cast ballots in first-ever provincial Student Vote

We’re hiring: Bilingual Communications Coordinator

September 14th, 2018 by CIVIX

CIVIX is seeking an ambitious and enthusiastic individual to be part of its communications team. 

Background:

CIVIX is Canada’s leading civic education charity dedicated to fostering the habits of active and engaged citizenship among young people. We work with teachers to provide authentic learning opportunities to help students practice their rights and responsibilities as citizens and connect with their democratic institutions. Rather than learn about civics and citizenship from a textbook, students experience it firsthand with relevant events and issues in real-time.

CIVIX programming focuses on the themes of elections, government budgets, citizen consultations, media literacy, and elected representatives. CIVIX also facilitates professional development opportunities for educators to improve their capacity and commitment to civic education.

Student Vote is the flagship program of CIVIX. Coinciding with official elections, students learn about government and the electoral process, research and debate the issues, party platforms and candidates, and participate in a parallel vote. The Student Vote results are shared with the public and with the media for broadcast or publication. CIVIX delivered its largest project to date during the 2015 federal election with approximately half of all Canadian schools registering to participate. In total, 922,000 students cast a ballot from 6,662 schools across Canada, representing all 338 electoral districts.

Job Description: 

The Bilingual Communications Coordinator will work in a team to perform the following tasks:

  • Outreach – contact school boards and schools by phone and email to encourage participation in CIVIX programs (English and French).
  • Support – communicate with registered teachers on an ongoing basis via phone and email; answer inquiries from project participants and provide guidance with program implementation (English and French).
  • Resource Development Support – proofread and edit teaching materials (English and French), create online files for the resource library and organize them on the website.
  • Research – conduct research and information gathering as needed, such as municipalities, media coverage on selected topics, election-related news, civic education practices in Canada and around the world.
  • Event coordination – assist with the coordination of visits between schools and elected representatives or other special guests.
  • Administration – provide general office administration support, as required.

Qualifications: 

The successful candidate must be energetic, personable and hard working. Strong communication and organizational skills and a pleasant phone manner are required. A background in journalism, education and/or political science is an asset. Written and verbal bilingual proficiency is required and will be tested during the interview process. No partisan affiliation.  

Contract Details: This position is a full-time contract for one year, with a possibility for extension. Approximately 40 hours per week, start and end times may vary during election campaigns or project timelines due to varying time zones.  Certain weeks may require longer hours. 

Compensation : $20-24/hour.

Application Guidelines:

Cover letter (with sections written in English and French), resume and two references for recent work or volunteer experience to be submitted as one Word or PDF e-mail attachment to hello@civix.ca with Bilingual Communications Coordinator in the subject line. No phone calls about the position can be accepted. We thank all applicants for their interest, but only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

Deadline to Apply: The deadline to apply is October 1st 2018. Applications will be accepted on a rolling basis until the position is filled.

CIVIX is committed to accessible recruiting, employment, and retention practices, and individual accommodations can be provided upon request.

Posted in English, Job Opportunities | Comments Off on We’re hiring: Bilingual Communications Coordinator

Student Vote Ontario 2018: The Results

June 7th, 2018 by CIVIX

Horwath and the NDP win majority government in province-wide Student Vote

More than 280,000 elementary and high school students participated in the Student Vote program for the 2018 Ontario provincial election.

After learning about the electoral process, researching the issues and platforms, and debating the future of Ontario, students cast ballots for the official candidates running in their local electoral district.

As of 4:00p.m. ET this afternoon, 2,166 schools had reported their election results, representing all 124 electoral districts in the province. In total, 280,691 ballots were cast by student participants; 268,091 accepted ballots, 7,103 rejected ballots, 2,562 declined ballots and 2,935 unmarked ballots.

“What makes this even more incredible is the timing. This is the busiest time of year for schools with culminating activities, assessments and exams, and more than 5,000 teachers have made citizenship education a priority,” said Taylor Gunn, President and CEO of CIVIX. “We are sincerely grateful for the time and energy dedicated to the program by teachers.”

Students elected Andrea Horwath and the Ontario NDP to form a majority government with 66 out of 124 seats and 32 per cent of the vote. Horwath also won in her electoral district of Hamilton Centre with 49 per cent of the vote.

Doug Ford and the PC Party of Ontario took 45 seats and will form the official opposition, receiving 27 per cent of the popular vote. Ford won in his electoral district of Etobicoke North with 46 per cent of the vote.

Kathleen Wynne and the Ontario Liberal Party won 11 seats and received 19 per cent of the vote. Wynne was defeated in her district of Don Valley West by Ontario NDP candidate Amara Possian; Wynne received 26 per cent of votes cast, compared to Possian’s 30 per cent.

The Green Party of Ontario won 2 seats: Guelph and Parry Sound–Muskoka. In total, the party received 13 per cent of the popular vote. Leader Mike Schreiner won in his electoral district of Guelph with 36 per cent of the vote.

This is the fifth provincial-level Student Vote project conducted in Ontario. The project was made possible by Elections Ontario.

Participation increased by more than 60 per cent compared to the 2014 Ontario provincial election. In the 2014 election, 173,072 votes were reported from 1,388 schools. In Student Vote Ontario 2014, students elected a Liberal majority government.

VIEW COMPLETE RESULTS HERE: http://studentvote.ca/results/on2018

 

RESULTS HIGHLIGHTS:

  • There were many close races across the province, with eight determined by 25 votes or less: Ajax, Spadina—Fort York, Sault Ste. Marie, Ottawa West—Nepean, Oakville, Mississauga—Erin Mills, Mississauga East—Cooksville and Kiiwetinoong.
  • The electoral district of Mississauga—Erin Mills had the greatest number of participants with 6,002 students. Mississauga—Malton was second with 4,662 students, followed by Ottawa Centre with 4,571 students.
  • The electoral district of Algoma—Manitoulin had 35 schools report results – more than any other electoral district.

 

BACKGROUND:

Student Vote is the flagship program of CIVIX, a national civic education charity focused on developing the habits of active and engaged citizenship among young people. CIVIX programming focuses on the themes of elections, government budgets, elected representatives and news literacy.

Elections Ontario is the non-partisan agency responsible for administering provincial elections, by-elections and referenda in Ontario.

Posted in English, News, Student Vote | Comments Off on Student Vote Ontario 2018: The Results

How do we beat Fake News?

May 31st, 2018 by CIVIX
Researchers at Stanford University sat three groups of people down in front of computers. They gave Stanford students, professional historians, and “fact-checkers” five minutes to determine which of two websites was more credible. 

The first site was from the American Academy of Pediatrics, an internationally respected organization. The second belonged to the American College of Pediatricians, a lobby group dedicated to advocating against the adoption of children by same-sex couples. 

Here are the results: 65% of the Stanford students could not determine the credible website within five minutes. Fifty percent of the professional historians could not determine the credible website within five minutes.

But 100% of the fact-checkers got the right answer … and they did it within seconds.

Do you know what the fact-checkers did that the others didn’t? (Hint: it is ridiculously easy, and everyone should be doing it.)

Watch this video we’ve just released to find out: 

 
 
And there’s more where that came from. This week, CIVIX launched NewsWise, a news literacy initiative that has been made available to the 2,800 Ontario schools participating in our Student Vote program. 

NewsWise aims to help students understand the role of journalism in a democracy, and develop the habits and skills to find and filter information online. It was developed in partnership with the Canadian Journalism Foundation, with seed funding from Google.

The spread of mis- and disinformation online is one of the most urgent issues facing democracies today, and being able to determine what is fact or fiction has become an essential skill of citizenship in the digital age. 

This new program represents a big move for CIVIX into the news and information literacy space, and we are diving in. We are working to expand this effort significantly over the next year, with new resources and teacher training, as we gear up for the federal election in 2019. 

Lesson plansvideos, and an animated ‘scroll story‘ that introduces the problem of fake news are all housed on this website we’ve built for the project: www.newswise.ca

Posted in English, News | Comments Off on How do we beat Fake News?

300,000 Ontario students expected to cast ballots in province-wide Student Vote

May 31st, 2018 by CIVIX

Even though they are under the voting age, more than 300,000 elementary and secondary students from throughout Ontario will have an opportunity to consider the future direction of the province and vote for the official candidates running in the 2018 provincial election.

Student Vote is an authentic learning program that enables teachers to bring democracy alive in the classroom, and empowers students to experience the voting process firsthand and practice the habits of active and engaged citizenship.

“More than 2,800 schools have registered to participate, representing all 124 electoral districts,” said Taylor Gunn, President of CIVIX. “It is a privilege to work with Elections Ontario once again and be able to offer this program free to Ontario schools.”

Participating schools are supplied with learning materials and election supplies to help them engage in the campaign and organize a parallel vote.

Students learn about government and democracy, and research the issues, party platforms and candidates through classroom activities, family discussion and media consumption. In the culminating activity, students take on the roles of election officials and coordinate the voting process for their peers.

Between May 31 and June 6, students will cast ballots for the candidates running in their school’s electoral district. The results are tabulated by electoral district and released publicly following the close of polls on June 7.

“Student Vote provides a great opportunity for youth to familiarize themselves with the voting process at an early age. Through this program, we hope to encourage more 16- and 17-year-olds to add themselves to the Ontario Register of Future Voters,” said Ontario’s Chief Electoral Officer Greg Essensa.

A map of participating schools is available here: https://goo.gl/qsvSb1

To capture Student Vote in your local schools and speak to students about the election, please contact Dan Allan at dan@civix.ca or 1-866-488-8775.

 

BACKGROUND:

Student Vote is the flagship program of CIVIX, a national civic education charity focused on developing the habits of active and engaged citizenship among young people. CIVIX programming focuses on the themes of elections, government budgets, elected representatives and news literacy.

Elections Ontario is the non-partisan agency responsible for administering provincial elections, by-elections and referenda in Ontario.

 

RELATED LINKS:

http://studentvote.ca/on2018/

Posted in English, News, Student Vote | Comments Off on 300,000 Ontario students expected to cast ballots in province-wide Student Vote

2018 Student Budget Consultation Results

February 26th, 2018 by Dan Allan

High school students on Budget 2018: Confident about job prospects, but concerned with environment, education and income inequality

Canada’s high school students, the next generation of taxpayers have provided their insight and opinions on the major issues likely to feature in Finance Minister Bill Morneau’s third federal budget.

Some of this year’s notable results include that students believe that making education more affordable and accessible is key to their future success and overall economic well-being. The top issues they believe the government should focus on are healthcare, post-secondary education, the economy, and poverty and inequality. A majority also want a commitment to debt reduction. Overall, students seem to be increasingly positive about the future and job prospects.

For the fifth time, high school students from across the country participated in the Student Budget Consultation, a national initiative coordinated by CIVIX aimed at engaging youth in the federal government’s pre-budget consultation process.

More than 7,000 high school students, from more than 450 schools throughout the country, took part in the 2018 Student Budget Consultation.

Major points of interest include:

  • Environmental protection a key priority – For the second year in a row, 60 per cent of students believe that protecting the environment is a major national priority and that funding in this area should be increased.
  • Increase education and healthcare transfers – Approximately half of students believe that the government should increase funding for education, health care and support for women and youth. Meanwhile, only 15 per cent of students want more investment in arts and culture.
  • Ranking major issues – When asked to rank the issues the government should focus on, students selected health care, the environment, and the economy as their top three concerns.
  • Students confident in their job prospects – 92 per cent of students are confident that they will be able to find jobs which interest them, after graduation.
  • Youth unemployment a concern – 59 per cent of students believe there is a youth unemployment problem in Canada; however, this percentage is noticeably smaller than it was in last year’s survey, when 68 per cent of students believed youth unemployment to be problematic.
  • Upward mobility is possible – 72 per cent of students believe that, with hard work, upward mobility is achievable in Canadian society today.
  • Affordability of post-secondary education – The bulk of students (39 per cent) believe that making post-secondary education more affordable is the most important step that the government could take to assist families.
  • Carbon pricing – Students are increasingly in favour of federal carbon pricing (45 per cent) but a sizeable portion is still reluctant to take a position on the issue (37 per cent).
  • Income inequality a concern – More than half of students believe that income inequality is a problem in Canada and that wealthy individuals, and to a lesser extent corporations, should be taxed at higher rates than they currently are.

To view an infographic of the results highlights, click here.

To view the complete results report, click here.

To view a map of participating schools, click here.

About the Student Budget Consultation

The Student Budget Consultation provides youth with an opportunity to learn about the government’s revenues and expenditures, discuss important political issues and suggested policies, and offer their insights on the priorities of the federal budget. The opinions of students are collected through a survey and the results are shared with the federal Department of Finance.

The 2018 Student Budget Consultation was organized by CIVIX with the support of the Government of Canada.

The 2018 Student Budget Consultation survey was conducted in partnership with Vox Pop Labs between November 2017 and February 2018.

About the Organization

CIVIX is a national registered charity dedicated to building the skills and habits of active and engaged citizenship among young Canadians. CIVIX provides experiential learning opportunities to help young Canadians practice their rights and responsibilities as citizens, and connect with their democratic institutions.

Student Vote, the flagship program of CIVIX, is a parallel election for students under the voting age, which coincides with official elections. In the 2015 federal election, 922,000 elementary and secondary students cast a Student Vote ballot from approximately half of all schools in Canada.

Posted in English, News, Student Budget Consultation, Student Budget Consultation | Comments Off on 2018 Student Budget Consultation Results

Student Budget Consultation 2018: Youth Voices

February 22nd, 2018 by Dan Allan

The Student Budget Consultation is a civic-education and financial-literacy program for high-school students across Canada. The process gives young people an opportunity to learn about government and current affairs, debate varying viewpoints about public policy, and offer their own opinions on the priorities of the federal budget.

Since November 2017, more than 7,000 young Canadians have participated in the 2018 Student Budget Consultation survey. Results have come from more than 450 schools throughout the country, representing every province and territory. A preliminary report on student opinions was shared with the Department of Finance in December 2017, and a final report will be shared by CIVIX upon the conclusion of the project.

New to this year’s project, CIVIX invited youth representatives to share their views on issues that matter to them, and explain how they could be addressed in Budget 2018. These include issues such as debt, mental health, the environment, women’s representation in government and Indigenous rights.

We also invited student participants to share their own views on important issues through audio or video clips, and we received some great responses. Excerpts are available below:

 

Catharine Laflamme (Grade 11 student)

“I think one of the first issues we should be looking at is tax savings and dealing with the top one per cent avoiding paying their taxes. We cannot balance the budget if we’re not getting the proper income from taxes first. Everyone should have an equal opportunity and be paying their fair share.

“Next, the federal government needs to look at how they’re spending Canadians’ hard-earned tax dollars. Instead of looking at short-term solutions, such as funding the oil and gas sector, we should be looking at long-term solutions to benefit the future generations, such as renewable energy and resources. Canada should be working on lessening the heavy financial and environmental weight we are leaving for our children.

“Finally, Canada needs to make sure the middle and lower-class citizens are being heard. All politicians at every level should be approachable and accessible even to the Canadian citizens who have to work 12 hours a day to support their family.

“There are many ways to get citizens involved, such as open houses, public hearings, delegations, public planning sessions and more. When the federal government starts opening up to public opinion, that’s when we will start to get more diverse budgetary solutions.”

 

Shelby Dirksen and Ashley Williams (Grade 11 students)

“We want the student budget to focus on the environment because we are dependent on the environment and the resources it provides.

“Without the environment, the economy will drastically decline and people will be left without jobs. We want the government to focus their funds on certain issues like pollution, the destruction of habitat and most importantly climate change.

“Climate change is a growing issue and by not putting the environment first we’re endangering all of our lives. The environment hasn’t always been first priority so this year we need to make it one and find a way to save our homes and cut back on our waste.

“We are all capable in contributing to this issue. We’re the ones that started it so we need to end it.”

 

Joey Gilderdale (Grade 11 student)

“Canada’s federal budget should be equally spent amongst all needs, wants and priorities that Canadians have and things our country needs as a whole.

“The upcoming federal budget, I feel, needs to include a wildfire fund. In the past 2-3 years we’ve had horrible wildfires in Alberta, and then in 2017 all amongst B.C.

“Wildfires are becoming more common during our summer months. These wildfires can happen anywhere and the budget should not only cover money to help train people to help deal with fires, but it should give people basic fire-prevention tips and emergency gear, training for firefighters, police forces, the Canadian armed forces and paramedics.

“Support should be given to those affected by wildfires and to help with future problems of wildfires. The budget should include enough money to train those mentioned and fund firefighting and fire prevention, and emergency situations.”

 

Logan Huband (Grade 11 student)

“The environment is one of the most important areas that the budget should support greatly. Creating new ways to reduce waste, and making clean renewable energy the norm, should be a top priority. Because at the end of the day, the budget won’t matter if you don’t have a planet to use it on.

“Secondly, post-secondary education should be made more affordable to increase accessibility to lower economic classes. This is also a key priority to ensure the future stays strong with well-educated people.

“Lastly, affordable housing should be invested in to grow the economy as well as grow cities and the population as a whole.”

 

Looking for more of what Canadian high-school students want to see in the upcoming federal budget? CIVIX will be releasing the 2018 Student Budget Consultation results next week! Results from previous years are available here.

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Student Vote Nunavut: The Results

October 30th, 2017 by CIVIX

2,000 Nunavut youth cast ballots in Student Vote program for the territorial election

More than 2,000 elementary and secondary students participated in the Student Vote project for the 2017 Nunavut territorial election.

After learning about territorial government and the electoral process, exploring the issues and candidates, and discussing the election with family and friends, students cast ballots for the official candidates running in their constituency.

FullSizeRender

By 7:00 p.m. ET, 23 schools had reported their election results, representing 14 constituencies throughout the territory. In total, 2,035 ballots were cast by student participants.

VIEW COMPLETE RESULTS HERE: http://studentvote.ca/results/nu2017

 Our online results platform allows you to explore results by each constituency, as well as by each individual school.

This is the first Student Vote program to be held for a territorial election in Nunavut. In the 2015 federal election, 1,198 Nunavut students participated from 12 registered schools.

Student Vote is the flagship program of CIVIX, Canada’s leading civic education charity. CIVIX provides authentic learning opportunities to help young Canadians develop the habits of active and engaged citizenship. CIVIX programming focuses on the themes of elections, government budgets, elected representatives and news literacy.

The Student Vote project for the 2017 territorial election was made possible with support from Elections Nunavut and the Government of Canada.

Posted in English, Student Vote | Comments Off on Student Vote Nunavut: The Results

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