13 Matching Annotations
  1. Oct 2020
  2. Sep 2020
    1. Le dernier débat aura lieu sur l'article 5. Il stipule qu'en cas de liste unique pour les élections des parents délégués le vote est supprimé et la liste déclarée élue. Pour C Rilhac c'est un moyen de diminuer le travail des directeurs. Le PS, LFI et le PC soulignent que ce n'est pas pareil d'être élu même si le résultat est le même. Il s'agit de défendre le principe démocratique dans l'école  déjà mise à mal par un directeur sur emploi focntionnel.   Finalement C Rilhac appelle la technologie à son secours. " A titre expérimental, dans les départements volontaires, pour trois ans , en présence d'une liste unique, l'élection des représentants des parents d'élèves a lieu par la voie électronique."
  3. Jul 2020
  4. Jun 2020
  5. Apr 2020
  6. Dec 2019
    1. I would rather you vote against my position because you had an opposing view than vote with my position because you flipped a coin.
    2. Before each election, I have traditionally written up an analysis of the California ballot measures and send it to my friends. It's not always obvious what the "real" agenda is on each one, and even with clear purposes there are often competing interests at play. These writings are the result of my own analysis, which comes from a libertarian perspective, and I'm not knowingly affiliated with any party behind any ballot measure. I believe that mere lists of "vote yes" or "vote no" are not very helpful except for sheep: it's important to know why one is urged to vote in any given direction. I would rather you vote against my position because you had an opposing view than vote with my position because you flipped a coin.
  7. Nov 2019
  8. Mar 2019
    1. It would be nice if comments and annotations could be voted by people, and have the possibility to sort them chronologically etc.

  9. Feb 2019
  10. Sep 2018
  11. Apr 2017
    1. qualified voters

      "Qualified voters" meant almost exclusively white men. As the former colonies began the process of writing state constitutions, debates over who should be included as a "qualified voter" often divided conventions. Vermont and Pennsylvania had two of the most liberal constitutions. Vermont permitted all men, regardless of color, to vote, while Pennsylvania permitted all white men to vote regardless of income. Other states, like Maryland, had much more restrictive qualifications for voting and required that free white men also hold property.