Voter Turnout (Federal Elections)

Definition

Voter Turnout (Percentage) in Federal Elections

Methods and Limitations

Voter turnout is calculated as the percent of eligible voters who cast a vote in a Federal Election. 

The Constitution of Canada requires that federal electoral districts (FEDs) be reviewed after each decennial (10-year) census to reflect changes and movements in Canada’s population. As such, the boundaries of federal electoral districts may change over time. To track historical voter turnout across changing boundaries, the Victoria Region boundary was created by merging FEDs.

Voter turnout for the Victoria Region is calculated by adding the total number of ballots cast within all concerned FEDs, and dividing it by the total number of electors within all the concerned FEDs. The FEDs used for each federal election are:

2008 & 2011 Federal Elections: 1) Victoria, 2) Saanich-Gulf Islands, 3) Esquimalt-Saanich-Sooke, and 4) Cowichan-Malahat-Langford

2015, 2019 & 2021 Federal Elections: 1) Victoria, 2) Saanich-Gulf Islands, 3) Esquimalt-Juan de Fuca, and 4) Nanaimo—Cowichan

Source (s)

Elections Canada Voter Turnout Tables.

 
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Voter Turnout (Federal Elections) in the Sustainable Development Goals

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16. Promote just, peaceful and inclusive societies
16. Promote just, peaceful and inclusive societies

16. Promote just, peaceful and inclusive societies

Goal 16 of the Sustainable Development Goals is dedicated to the promotion of peaceful and inclusive societies for sustainable development, the provision of access to justice for all, and building effective, accountable institutions at all levels.