How to Vote Conservative

Posted Posted by in Blog   shareShare2012
Apr
18

Here at GLA Conservatives we are working hard and are very excited for the coming 2012 London Elections. Many people are swept up in the Mayoral Election and we would not want people to forget about something equalily important: the 2012 London Assembly election. It may seem somewhat complicated to vote in the Assembly elections, but it is not and we will show you how. If you are a registered voter we can show you how to join in and vote Conservative on May 3.
 

2012 London Assembly Election
Top Row (Starting Left): Rogers Evans, Steve O'Connell, Richard Tracey, Kit Malthouse
Bottom Row (starting Left): Gareth Bacon, James Cleverly, Richard Barnes, Victoria Borwick, Tony Arbour
Missing: Brian Coleman, Andrew Boff


 

Constituency Member – Yellow Card

First, we have 14 great Constituency candidates representing all of the Greater London Constituencies, 8 of which are standing for re-election. To see your current constituency member check our map, or review this list;

Tony Arbour, South West (Hounslow, Kingston-upon-Thames & Richmond-upon-Thames)
Richard Barnes, Ealing and Hillingdon
James Cleverly, Bexley and Bromley
Brian Coleman, Barnet and Camden
Steve O’Connell, Croydon and Sutton
Roger Evans, Havering and Redbridge
Kit Malthouse, West Central (Hammersmith & Fulham, Kensington & Chelsea, Westminster)
Richard Tracey, Merton and Wandsworth

The new candidates are as follows

Sachin Rajput, Brent and Harrow
John Moss, City and East (Barking & Dagenham, City of London, Newham and Tower Hamlets
Andy Hemsted, Enfield and Haringey
Alex Wilson, Greenwich and Lewisham
Michael Mitchell, Lambeth and Southwark
Naomi Newstead, North East (Hackney, Islington & Waltham Forest)

To vote for these members you will fill out the yellow ballot, which only allows one choice, tick your conservative constituency member.

 

Londonwide Member – Orange Ballot

This ballot is to vote for the Conservative Londonwide members. The GLA currently has 3 Londonwide members and they are as follows;

Andrew Boff
Gareth Bacon
Victoria Borwick

This ballot attempts to represent London by total population not by region; On this ballot just choose the Conservative Party, there is no second choice on this ballot so ensure you only make one tick.

This orange ballot uses quite a complicated system to calculate who gets these Londonwide seats, but all you have to do is vote for the party you wish to win; If the calculations work out in our favour we can get a good piece of the 11 possible Londonwide seats. If you would like to know more check the londonelects.org.uk website.

 

Conclusion

In short, one tick on the yellow ballot for your local members, and one tick on the orange ballot for the conservative party. An easy way to make a better London Assembly and better London.

 

Related

Why to vote Conservative in the London Assembly Election – A follow-up to this article showing how the Conservative Group has excelled and why they need your vote

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