Receipt of postal votes for the Tasmanian Legislative Assembly election closed yesterday so we will have to press on with the SA election before we get any closure on what happened down south. That said, the results so far look VERY good for our predictions so far--at last check 22 correct, 0 incorrect and 3 undecided.
A prediction of the results for SA will, of course, follow soon, but while we wait for the latest possible polling data I will go a little further than usual for my home state and give a brief summary of the parties standing in the festival state for those without the time, inclination or patience to wade through pages and pages of platitudes and political waffle. That said, it is not possible to succinctly summarise a party position, and doing your own research is always valuable.
I always try to give a somewhat impartial summary in these cases, but I have to be selective for reasons of space if nothing else. As a result, this year I am confining myself to the key points set out on each website as the key promises, and a summary of the main criticism I have read or heard for each party. I will start with the Legislative Council since most lower house candidates will be captured in this summary too.
Legislative Council (Upper House)How to Vote: There are two ways to vote for the South Australian Legislative Council: above- or below-the-line.
To vote above-the-line, simply place a '1' in the box of your preferred party. You may number additional parties '2', '3' etc. Your vote will extinguish (cease to be counted) once it runs out of numbered boxes. The advantage of above-the-line voting is that it is quicker and easier.
To vote below-the-line, place the numbers '1' to '12' next to the candidates of your choice. You may number additional candidates from '13' onwards. Your vote will extinguish (cease to be counted) once it runs out of numbered boxes. The advantage of below-the-line voting is greater control over your vote's distribution, and you can vote for independents in the 'ungrouped' column.
If you wish to take in a sample ballot as a 'cheat sheet' with your preferences already filled out, the electoral commission provides one here you can print.
Party A: Stop Population Growth Now (SPGN)Policy Website: http://www.stoppopulationgrowthnow.com/electionpolicies.html
Policy Highlights: SPGN is largely a single-party issue. While their concerns regarding population growth range from environmental to economic to health to infrastructure, there is no easy way to divide these issues up and they are all resolved by a single policy: limit and, if necessary, reduce the population. As the party's website itself states "SPGN has chosen not to formulate detailed statements covering individual areas of public policy such as health, education, defence, energy, finance, etc."
Criticism: The main criticism, apart from being a single issue party and thus potentially unpredictable on votes for matters not touching on population, is that population growth is good for the state, the nation, the economy and so forth. Essentially, a larger workforce provides more goods and services to a larger market of consumers and provides more tax revenue to support schools, hospitals, pensions etc. SPGN summarises many of these arguments themselves (with rebuttals) here.
Party B: The Greens (GRN)Policy Website: https://greens.org.au/policies/sa
Policy Highlights: Protecting The Environment; Putting Essential Services Back In Public Hands; A Fairer Future For All (Source: 'Our Vision')
Protecting the Environment: The environmentalist side of the Greens party is well known, and is probably their defining characteristic in the public consciousness. The Greens support more renewable energy, protecting at-risk environmental areas, opposes coal-seam gas mining and--even more strongly--underground coal gassification, opposes nuclear power, reduce waste and tackle climate change.
Essential Services: The Greens push for greater and cheaper access to reliable internet as a crucial part of the future of australian lifestyles; provide greater funding to firefighting services; increase funding to community legal centres; provide more, free and government run childcare; make renewable (solar) energy available to retners and remote areas, and put greater regulation of power companies to control power prices; and implement various measures to imporve SA's water security.
Fairer Future: The Greens famously support assisted dying/euthanasia with appropriate safeguards. Perhaps less well known are their views that a government-run energy retailer is needed to combat price rises from private companies, voluntary voting in state and council elections should be possible from 16 years of age, industrial manslaughter should exist as a criminal offence to hold companies--not just negligent individuals--responsible for workplace deaths, and MPs should be prohibited from having second jobs. Additionally they want to improve minimum employemt standards for trainees, ensure a fair minimum wage and strenghten measures to stop workplace discrimination or bullying.
Criticism: The most common agrument against the Greens in my experience is that they are left-leaning hippies only concerned with protecting the environment and no real policies. Simple examination of the facts will reveal the Greens have a far wider policy platform and many solid, specific aims (whether one agrees with them or not). The most common vaguely-defensible arguement against voting for the Greens tends to be that they are a highly-activist party more concerned with pushing an agenda of no-nuclear power, renewable energy and so forth without looking at all of the data available--and occasionally relying on conspiracy theories about fossil-fuel bilionaires controlling the government to make renewable energy a universal skapegoat.
Party C: Dignity Party Inc (DIG)Policy Website: https://dignityparty.org.au/policies/
Policy Highlights: Education; NDIS (Source: no concise 'short list' available, but these two issues are the only categories available on their 'Bulletin' page. I have also added disability support as a third point, since this is the core of their platform.)
Education: Dignity believes there is a need to alter public perceptions about people with disabilities, and promote the many ways people with disabilities can and do contribute to society.
NDIS: Dignity is in favour of the NDIS and extending its services, but I could not find any specific policies on this.
Disability Support: A major theme of the party's policy platofrm beond just the NDIS, Dignity pushes for all new buildings to be accessable to people with disabilities; improvements to access to employment, public transport, education, accomodation and other services; and better targetting concessions and services for low-income and people with disabilities.
Criticism: The major criticism of the Dignity party is not one unique to them: as a single-issue or predominantly single-issue party, there is some uncertainty as to how the party will vote on issues not touched by their core platform. Additionally, a focus on one issue, however serious and mimportant, may see other priorities neglected by the parliament.
Party D: Nick Xenophon's SA-Best (SAB)Policy Website: https://sabest.org.au/state-policies/
Policy Highlights: Responsible, Transparent & Accountable Government; Taking Back Control of our Essential Services; Cut Waste and Re-Direct Resources into Health and Communities; Revitalise our Economy and give our Kids a Future (Source: 'Our Focus')
Responsible Government: Xenophon wants to reduce the number of MPs, Ministers and portfolios, make FOI requests easier, stronger watchdog orgnaisations and protections for whistleblowers, and introduce a wide range of restrictions on local governments while making their actions more transparent.
Essential Services: SA-Best promises to strengthen control over power prices and ensure electricity is reliable and affordable for South Australians, provide a rebate on the Emergency Services Levy for active volunteers, Reduce the ESL, and improve telephone infrastructure and coverage for remote areas to assist in emergency situations.
Health and Communities: Obviously part of thisfunting to health and communities has to be SA-Best's position on poker machines. The party wants to put poker machines on a seven-year liscence to give small venues time to transition, then gradually phase the machines out, along with restrictions on bets, jackpots, availability of EFTPOS and the like to cut down on the amount that can be spent. Other policies include an investigation of the gender pay gap; a royal comission into the current health sector's issues; restoring hospitals, including rural hospitals, departments and services, including for mental health and paliative care, to move away from a recent centralisation of services in Adelaide; mandatory rehab for ice abuse;
Economy and Future: This party intends to give financial, practical and regulatory support to schools, parents, teachers and students to maximise the state's educational outcomes, oposses deregulation of trading hours to ensure a better deal for employees and small businesses, and encourages investment in rural and metropolitan SA.
Criticism: Perhaps because SA-Best poses a significant threat to both major parties, a lot of negative campaigns against SA-Best have been aired. A lot of these criticisms are centred around previous actions taken by Xenophon and his parties, and many are directly rebutted by the party here. More generally there is an argument that a vote for SA-Best is a vote for either Labor or the Liberals, depending on whom you ask.
Party E: Liberal Democrats (LDP)Policy Website: https://www.ldp.org.au/policy
Policy Highlights: Liberty; Prosperity (Source: 'Policy')
Liberty: The LibDems are a libertarian party; as such they oppose the criminalisation of "victimless crimes" including marijuana use, euthanasia, not wearing a bike helmet, willing prostitution, early-term abortion, etc. The party also supports a shift to voluntary voting and enrolment, citizen-initiated referenda and greater decentralisation of federal power to the states. The party also supports minimal restrictions of gun ownership, cutting of government support that encourages university students to study, supports freedom of speech and religion (including freedom to wear religious garments), allow motorcycles to use bus lanes and a review of speed limits.
Prosperity: The LibDem view of prosperity is one of free trade, privatisation of all non-essential holdings (including privitisation of hospitals, ABC, SBS, NBN, Australia Post, electricity generation, public transport, TAFE, universities and schools), a government without debt or surplus, making bank-bail-outs illegal, 0% inflation, an end to foreign aid, and nn end to minimum wage and conditions.
Criticism: Libertarians occupy an uncomfortable middleground, with left-wing social policies and right-wing economic policies (the liberty and prosperity arms of policy respectively). The criticisms, therefore, come from two directions. more conservative votors tend to see the decriminalisation of drug use, prostitution, abortion, eithanasia etc. as eroding social values and morals (and, among extreme comentators, as a form of genocide). Progressive critics tend to cite the disadvanteages particularly to poor or otherwise underprivelidged groups due to the risk of exploitation from unregulated employers and predatory behaviours from necessary services like private hospitals and educational institutions.
Party F: Advance SA (ASAP)Policy Website: https://www.advancesaparty.com.au/policies
Policy Highlights: honesty, good judgement and fairness (Source: no concise 'short list' available, but these guiding principles are laid out as the standards against which the party will measure all decisions under their 'About' page)
Honesty: ASAP wants an audit of all government functions and services to identify areas for cuts or additional funding,
Good Judgement: The Advance SA Party wants hospital waiting lists to be made public to improve accountability, wants an education onbudsman to investigate complaints about schools, and wants control of hospitals decentralised to hospital boards to avoid government intervention and beareaucracy.
Fairness: ASAP wishes to remove the statute of limitations of child abuse which requires actions to be brought by the age of 21, provide greater protections for both tennants and landlords, and supports voluntary euthanasia.
Criticism: Advance SA has a MLC in parliament currently, John Darley, but is reasonably unknown due to Darley having been part of the Xenophon party when he was elected. As a result there is little public criticism of this party, except that Darley seperated from Xenophon due to the former's support for Labor's reforms to the legislative council.
Party G: Animal Justice Party (AJP)Policy Website: https://animaljusticeparty.org/policies/
Policy Highlights: Animals; Humans; Environment (Source: 'Policies'. This party also promotes the trifecta of 'Kinder * Greener * Fairer' on its South Australian page, but this is harder to divide policies between.)
Animals: The AJP advocates an end of funding for animal farming or product development and for research including animal experimentation. The AJP also opposes the use of animals in entertainment contrary to their welfare, including greyhound racing, jumps racing, recreational hunting, game fishing, rodeos, horse-drawn carriage rides, circusses, marine theme parks and zoos where the focus is on human experience rather than animal welfare as might be the case in sanctuaries and conservation parks. The party also has a list of desired regulations on pet ownership and policies regarding various native and introduced species sepcifically.
Humans: This party seeks to limit population growth, consolidate health funding at the state level to increase accountability and reduce excessive use of drugs that may lead to resistant diseases emerging. The AJP has many other policies viewed almost obstinately from an animal perspective: Their economic/employment policies revolves around closing animal industries and reskilling those workers, thoush also advocates carers' leave bein extended to care for companion animals and encouraging wildlife tourism; Their education policy includes education about/involving animals and vegan dining options in higher education; their health and mental health platforms are largely focussed on phasing out traumatic animal industries, plant-bsed diets and animal use in therapy; and their domestic violence policy contains only one point requiring shelters to allow pets.
Environment: The AJP supports clean energy, opposes fossil fuels and natural gas extraction, advocates for the protection of animal habitats and opposes land clearing.
Criticism: Though not as prevalent in this election, the AJP has fielded some extreme positions in the past regarding government policies designed to encourage veganism and so forth (though note their policy on human diets for a continuation of the position to some extent). This rhetoric has been toned down, and most criticism now seems to focus on objections to specific policies, but it is up to the voter to decide if they think this represents a moderation of the party's views or a shift of declared policy to win votes while the original views are still held.
Party H: Liberal Party (LIB)Policy Website: https://strongplan.com.au/policies/
Policy Highlights: More Jobs; Lower Costs; Better Services (Source: 'Policies'.)
More Jobs: The Libs have identified a range of policies they believe will produce new jobs or preserve old ones. Some of these are vague, like keeping defence jobs in SA by "working... to identify global projects being delivered by Adelaide-based primes" or producing more traineeships by "encouraging flexible apprenticeship pathways". Others, such as deregulation of business trading hours, ending payroll tax for small businesses and investing in frastructure, are far more concrete.
Lower Costs: The main cost-lowering strategy of the Liberals is a wide range of tax cuts: ending the aforementioned payroll tax for small businesses, reducing the emergency services levy and land tax, not introducing a bank tax, and capping natural resource management levies and council rates. Additionally, the party wants free screening for some volunteers, and to reduce water and power prices (again, often by vaguely described instruments).
Better Services: Many services being made "better" are in the health sector, contrasting with Labor's issues with hospital closures, the new RAH and the case of false cancer test results. These include funding the continued opperation of the Repat hospital, more cardiac services in the QEH, investment in various specialist departments and (particularly regional) hospitals, and building a new Womens' and Childrens' hospital. Other services getting investment or upgrade include the CFS, higher education (particularly TAFE) and support for soldiers and veretans.
Criticism: The main criticism I have heard of the Liberals this election is that they dont seem to stand for much except being not Labor. This is probably why there has been so much emphasis on the Strong Plan the Libs are promoting. There are definitely many concrete measures that the Liberal party is proposing; at the same time, undeniably, they are pushing for a change of government on the argument that labor has been in for 16 years and made some major mistakes in the last term regarding child safety, old age care etc.
Party I: Child Protection Party (CPP)Policy Website: https://www.childprotectionparty.com.au/policies
Policy Highlights: The CPP is, unsurprisingly, a single-issue party. Among the many arms to its child protection policy are strict rules around adoption, but encouraging adoption as an option where parental care is not possible or inappropriate; supports same-sex adoption; encourages foster caring and an end to residential care, mandatory abuse education in schools, custody and child welfare issues to be resolved outside of the court system and all social workers should be registered. The party also supports renewable energy and reductions of Co2 emissions.
Criticism: I have not heard any criticisms of this party specifically, but it has the same limitations of all (mostly) single-issue parties--overallocation of focus on one (admittedly) important issue and no known position on other matters they will have to vote on.
Party J: Australian Conservatives (AC)Policy Website: https://www.conservatives.org.au/our_policies
Policy Highlights: Limited Government and Personal Responsibility; Free Enterprise; Stronger Families and Civil Society (Source: 'Our Principles'. For conciseness, these five principles have been combined into three: Small Government, Free Enterprise and Traditional Values.)
Small Government: A lot of the policies realting to reform of government and its agencies are worded specifically to opperate at the federal level, though many could be applied at a state level. These include reducing welfare payments, ending benefits to retired politicians and reducing government controlls on the markets in favour of free market principles.
Free Enterprise: The Australian Conservatives advocate for lower taxes to stimulate the economy and promote job growth, energy production to be determined by whatever method is cheapest (rather than favouring e.g. renewable/green energy for ideological reasons) and support for free markets.
Traditional Values: This party is concerend by what it sees as propaganda in schools and bias on government-funded broadcasters. The Conservatives celebrate Australia's Judeo-Christian heritage, consider traditional (i.e. heterosexual) marriage the basis of society, wants greater restrictions on imigration, and believes "Australia needs a realistic approach to the challenges of Islam."
Criticism: The criticism of the Conservatives is simple: they are too conservative. Their policies have been viewed as racist, sexist and homophobic, and suffer all the limitations and criticisms the far right has always faced. Aditionally, all of the policies considered here are designed primarily for federal politics and there are no dedicated South Australian policies available.
Party K: Australian Labor Party (ALP)Party Website: https://sa.alp.org.au/
Policy Highlights: Jobs; Energy; Education; Health (Source: main page)
Jobs: With regards to providing jobs, the ALP intends to invest in infrastructure, green energy and power storage and fast internet both as sources of emplyment and essentials to businesses in a modern economny. They also intend to secure more jobs from interstate and overseas by attracting companies like Boeing, the Australian Shipbuilding Authority, Tesla and others from industries including defence, energy, mining, tourism, IT and future digital industries, and space technology.
Energy: Labor promises to improve cheap, reliable and green energy through its promotion of electric cars, renewable energy and its energy storage cooperation with Tesla. They also want to consolidate essential services including power to prevent privatisation.
Education: Investment in primary, secondary and teritary education forms the obvious backbone to this policy. This includes infrastructure, internet upgrades and special needs funding.
Health: Again, Labor's policy is dominated by a list of spending initiatives: mental health, preventative measures, suicide prevention, drug addiction services, and medical research are all listed for funding. Additionally, Labor is touting its 'no-jab, no-pay' policy as a win for South Australian health due to its success in boosting vaccinations.
Criticism: The main problem the ALP faces this year is winning a fifth term. There have been some major dramas including constatnt issues with the RAH, the Oakden abuse scandal and Families SA abuse scandal, and general criticisms are also levied regarding high tax rates and shrinking job opportunities. As such, many people feel Labor has been in power too long and it is time for a change.
Party L: Independent Amrik Singh Thandi (AST)Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/AmrikSThandi/
Policy Highlights: Operating out of a Facebook account makes it hard to organise detailed policies into an easily assessable format. I have not been able to identify the key policy positions of Amrik Singh Thandi, but in his only English-language video he identifies among his priorities improving Infrastructure, harsher punishments for domestic violence, better education, support for small business and local jobs, support for aged care & child care, improving housing, promoting tourism and developing the state's transport. (Source: 'video').
Criticism: Thandi's group is so little known there is little criticism available. My own personal observation is that there is very little detail about any of the groups policies and how they intend to implement them. That doesn't necessarily say much against the group, but it also makes it hard to passionately support them unless you have met or otehrwise know the candidates.
Ungrouped: Gail KilbyPolicy Website: https://www.votegailkilby.com/what-gail-stands-for
Policy Highlights: Detailed policy appears to be absent from Cr Kilby's site, so i will paste the most relevant section in whole here:
I stand for,Of the three videos on her site and all of the materials on her campaign facebook, I was able to identify one policy: making education more accessable for people of all ages. No further details are available at this time.
- Increasing Job Opportunities
- Equity and Fairness for all South Australians
- Improving our Health and Education System
- Sound, intelligent and practical legislation
- Honest, Transparent and accountable Decision Making
Criticism: Normally it is hard to find much on ungrouped candidates, and even less publically against them. However the very first google result for Cr Kilby is a news story in the Advertiser (via the Southern Times Messenger) outlining a dispute between her and a fellow councillor that "has already cost ratepayers $20,000" and included allegations against Cr Kilby of sexism against a male colleague.
Ungrouped: John Milton Le Raye (Danig Party of Australia)Party Website: https://www.danigpartysa.com/
Policy Highlights: You know you have a publicity issue when a search for your name as per the ballot turns up an ad for your old car before your campaign site. According to the electoral comission, however, Le Raye is standing for the Danig party, so I am running with that. Their policy PDF outlines 16 principles, but there is no convenient means of selecting those they would want highlighted. I normally try to keep the key points to 3 or 4 but with these 16 I've decided to do a quick-fire summary:
Unemployed people should be conscripted; government should adequately support people with disabilities; eating Australian food should be incentivised; better education would be better; stronger courts, police and firefighters (some of whom should be run by the air force); compulsory pre-marital counseling; renewable energy ASAP; end logging old-growth forrests; no government debt; Australian farms should be immune to bank forclosure; Super should be paid to the government and pensions paid instead; Greater protections for (unsecured) creditors; register of bad tennants; immigration is ok; illegal immigration is not ok; review driving fines and give free driver training.Criticism: Couldn't find any public criticism of Mr Le Raye or the Danig Party. That said, there are many vocal opponents of compulsory military service, renewable energy or large-scale immigration.
Ungrouped: Luke KoumiSome forum in which the candidate, or someone claiming to be him, appears to post: https://www.punters.com.au/forum/horse-racing/racing-means-jobs-%F0%9F%98%83-please-vote-for-luke-koumi-at-the-sa-election_99885/
Policy Highlights: Right at the bottom of the list and finding policy information is getting REALLY tough. The link above includes posts from Paintedponies who sometimes appears to be writing as though (s)he is the candidate and sometimes as though (s)he is a supporter by referring to Mr Koumi in the third person. I hate to rely on such an unreliable source, but it's all I have and it still offers no insight into policies beyond the fact that a vote for Luke Koumi (running for 'Racing means Jobs') is a vote for the horse racing industry generally and for jumps racing specifically.
Criticism: Assuming Paintedponies is Mr Koumi (and I cannot caviat that enough) then the most damming criticism of this candidate I could find was written by the candidate himself. Here is his comment, straight from the ... horses mouth:
I once had a heated discussion with a borderline morbidly obese lady who tried to tell me horseracing was cruel. After I’d exhausted all my arguments to say that it’s not..I finally told her that her allowing her children to suffer as overweight young humans was what was really cruel. She didn’t talk to me anymore after that 😅.
Legislative Assembly (Lower House)How to Vote: In the Legislative Assembly, every box must be numbered with '1' being the first ppreference. There are 47 electorates, each with a different set of candidates running. Find your electorate below to see what candidates you can vote for. Partes without links have their policies outlined above fore the Legislative Council; others link to the best source I have for the candidate--it is too labour intensive to write out policy sumaries for each and many links (those marked *) have little to no useful information. Unless you live in the seat of Mount Gambier there will be at most one link to follow (and most are generally very brief).
|1||PRICE, Betty-Jean||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||SIMMS, Robert||The Greens|
|3||CHAPLEY, Jo||Australian Labor Party|
|4||SANDERSON, Rachel||Liberal Party|
|1||BICKFORD, Kate||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||CLYNE, Lachlan||Liberal Party|
|3||STINSON, Jayne||Australian Labor Party|
|4||DURKIN, Lily||Dignity Party Inc|
|5||WOODWARD, John||Independent Practical Experienced|
|6||ROZITIS, Stef||The Greens|
|7||MUNRO, Robyn||Australian Conservatives|
|1||WILSON, Randall||Australian Labor Party|
|2||ZSCHECH, Lionel||Australian Conservatives|
|3||de JONGE, Rob||Independent South Australia Better*|
|4||BARNES, Dami||The Greens|
|5||SVETLICHNY, Anastasia||Dignity Party Inc|
|6||SPEIRS, David||Liberal Party|
|1||ZWAANS, Neil||The Greens|
|2||SARRE, Rick||Australian Labor Party|
|3||CHAPMAN, Vickie||Liberal Party|
|4||NEAGLE, Taylah||Dignity Party Inc|
|1||CAMPBELL, Michelle||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||CHALLIS, Richard||Dignity Party Inc|
|3||WHETSTONE, Tim||Liberal Party|
|4||POINTER, Philip||The Greens|
|5||SCOTT, Trevor||Australian Conservatives|
|6||SINGH-MALHI, Sim||Australian Labor Party|
|1||WEATHERILL, Jay||Australian Labor Party|
|2||MEDROW, Steffi||The Greens|
|3||SCALI, Vincent||Independent Hadd Enuf*|
|4||PRATT, Penny||Liberal Party|
|5||NOONAN, John Anthony||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|6||McCAUL, Madeline||Dignity Party Inc|
|1||PETHERICK, Paul||The Greens|
|2||WOOD, Jassmine||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|3||COWDREY, Matt||Liberal Party|
|4||EVANS, Ted||Dignity Party Inc|
|5||VAUGHAN, Angela||Australian Labor Party|
|1||HAMMERSTEIN, Millie||Animal Justice Party|
|2||HEXTELL, Daria||Liberal Party|
|3||MALINAUSKAS, Peter||Australian Labor Party|
|5||LANGE, Nathan||The Greens|
|6||McGINLEY, Lucy||Dignity Party Inc|
|7||KARPATHAKIS, Julia||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|8||RUNNER, Rachael||Australian Conservatives|
|9||GESTI, Gabor||Danig Party of Australia (See John Milton Le Raye)|
|1||PHOTAKIS, John||The Greens|
|3||HOCKLEY, Karen||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|4||MURRAY, Steve||Liberal Party|
|5||THORSTEINSEN, Jonette||Australian Labor Party|
|1||MARSHALL, Steven||Liberal Party|
|2||NOONAN, Jack||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|3||DE KOK, Harriet||The Greens|
|4||LOADER, Matt||Australian Labor Party|
|5||WILSON, Ben||Dignity Party Inc|
|1||HABIB, Carolyn||Liberal Party|
|2||SLATTERY, Michael||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|3||VAN GROESEN, Shawn||Australian Conservatives|
|4||DIGANCE, Annabel||Australian Labor Party|
|5||SCHUMI, Nick||Dignity Party Inc|
|6||MOATE, Jody||The Greens|
|1||ODENWALDER, Lee||Australian Labor Party|
|2||MATHIESEN, John||Australian Conservatives|
|3||BYRNE, Sharka||Liberal Party|
|4||GALLASCH, Phil||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||MORGAN, Wendy||The Greens|
|1||ALVEY, Cassie||The Greens|
|2||EDMONDS, Steve||Australian Conservatives|
|3||CRESDEE, Emma||Dignity Party Inc|
|4||MATHEW, Deepa||Liberal Party|
|5||MARTIN, Carol||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|6||RAU, John||Australian Labor Party|
|1||SKINNER, Russell||Australian Labor Party|
|2||MULLETTE, Marc||The Greens|
|3||HILL, Joe||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|4||HICKS, Bruce||Australian Conservatives|
|5||BASHAM, David||Liberal Party|
|1||DUDLEY, Ian||The Greens|
|2||TRELOAR, Peter||Liberal Party|
|3||WATSON, Julie||Australian Labor Party|
|4||PARKER, Tony||Australian Conservatives|
|1||BEDFORD, Frances||Independent Community Counts|
|2||GATT, Adam||The Greens|
|3||WAECHTER, Suzi||Dignity Party Inc|
|4||MORRIS, Rik||Australian Labor Party|
|5||PEAKE, John||Australian Conservatives|
|6||SHARMA, Gagan||Liberal Party|
|7||RUSSELL, Geoff||Animal Justice Party|
|1||BIRKWOOD, Paul||The Greens|
|3||JACKSON, Kendall||Liberal Party|
|4||CONNOR, Cat||Dignity Party Inc|
|5||ELLIOT, Annette||Australian Labor Party|
|1||HANNA, Kris||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||CAREY, Matthew||Australian Labor Party|
|3||CONNOR, Garry||Dignity Party Inc|
|4||ROZITISOLDS, Gwydion||The Greens|
|5||WINGARD, Corey||Liberal Party|
|1||TAYLOR, Anna||The Greens|
|2||WESTERMAN, Cyanne||Dignity Party Inc|
|3||KAMINSKI, Cheryl||Australian Conservatives|
|4||HUGHES, Eddie||Australian Labor Party|
|5||WALSH, Mark||Liberal Party|
|6||ANTONIO, Tom||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|1||HOPE, Simon||The Greens|
|2||PEDERICK, Adrian||Liberal Party|
|3||O'BRIEN, Mat||Australian Labor Party|
|4||GLADIGAU, Kelly||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||PATON, Declan||Australian Conservatives|
|1||RYAN, Marijka||Independent Voice in Hartley|
|2||JACKSON, Bob||Australian Conservatives|
|3||PORTOLESI, Grace||Australian Labor Party|
|4||NEAGLE, Rick||Dignity Party Inc|
|5||TARZIA, Vincent||Liberal Party|
|6||ZWAANS, Lauren||The Greens|
|7||XENOPHON, Nick||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|1||STEVENSON, Lynette||Australian Conservatives|
|2||WEBB, Tony||Australian Labor Party|
|3||VONOW, Lynton||The Greens|
|4||ILLINGWORTH, John||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||TEAGUE, Josh||Liberal Party|
|6||EY, Andrew||Dignity Party Inc|
|1||CRESDEE, Donovan||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||DUFF, Aaron||Liberal Party|
|3||COOK, Nat||Australian Labor Party|
|4||O'BRIEN, Michael||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||MALCOLM, Bruce||Australian Conservatives|
|6||MORTIER, Nikki||The Greens|
|1||McMAHON, Simon||Liberal Party|
|2||CULLEN-MACASKILL, Sean||The Greens|
|3||PICTON, Chris||Australian Labor Party|
|1||GROSSER, Ian||The Greens|
|2||DALLIMORE, Glen||Australian Labor Party|
|3||STRATFORD, Andrew||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|4||HOLLOW, Howard||Australian Conservatives|
|5||RODERT, Cristina||Dignity Party Inc|
|6||PFEIFFER, Louise||Animal Justice Party|
|7||CREGAN, Dan||Liberal Party|
|1||ADAMS, Damon||The Greens|
|2||ROSITANO, Giles||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|3||BALFORT, Gary||Australian Conservatives|
|4||DUNCAN, Julie||Australian Labor Party|
|5||LUETHEN, Paula||Liberal Party|
|1||JESSOP, Vicki||Australian Conservatives|
|2||KERPELIS, Aristidis||Danig Party of Australia (See John Milton Le Raye)|
|3||RYPP, Steven||Liberal Party|
|4||LEGRAND, Andy||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||MULLIGHAN, Stephen||Australian Labor Party|
|6||LITTLER, Tiffany||Dignity Party Inc|
|7||O'SULLIVAN, Patrick||The Greens|
|1||TEUSNER, Carl||Australian Conservatives|
|2||McCOLL, Karen||Liberal Party|
|3||PICCOLO, Tony||Australian Labor Party|
|4||GREEN, Felicity||The Greens|
|1||HILL, Tracy||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||BATEMAN, Richard||Australian Conservatives|
|4||WIGG, Hilary||Australian Labor Party|
|5||McBRIDE, Nick||Liberal Party|
|6||PETERS, Donella||The Greens|
|1||WAINWRIGHT, Hazel||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||HARRISON, Ami-Louise||The Greens|
|3||GREAVES, Heidi||Australian Conservatives|
|4||GILFILLAN, Andy||Liberal Party|
|5||BIGNELL, Leon||Australian Labor Party|
|1||FARROW, Tim||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||GARDNER, John||Liberal Party|
|3||FIELD, Peter||Australian Labor Party|
|4||SMITH, Matt||Australian Conservatives|
|5||ROBERTS-THOMSON, Simon||The Greens|
|6||SADLER, James||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|7||SMYTHE, Peter||Independent Australian Democrats|
|1||SIEBENTRITT, Mark||Australian Labor Party|
|2||KWAN, Monica||Dignity Party Inc|
|3||JONES, Simon||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||CRABBE, Chris||The Greens|
|6||PATTERSON, Stephen||Liberal Party|
|1||AMOROSO, Kate||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||JONES, Lance||Dignity Party Inc|
|4||BISSET, Gregg||Australian Conservatives|
|5||SCRIVEN, Isabel||Australian Labor Party|
|6||MARSH, Craig||Liberal Party|
|7||CLARKE, Gavin||The Greens|
|1||HEWETT, Rebecca||Australian Conservatives|
|2||MILERA, Douglas||Australian Labor Party|
|3||SWALES, Jason||The Greens|
|4||ELLIS, Fraser||Liberal Party|
|5||DAVIES, Sam||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|1||STEWART, Stephanie||The Greens|
|2||LEEDHAM, Martin||Australian Conservatives|
|4||HARVEY, Richard||Liberal Party|
|5||VASAN, Rajini||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|6||WILLIAMS, Sandra||Dignity Party Inc|
|7||KENYON, Tom||Australian Labor Party|
|1||SZUTY, Helen||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||SHEORAN, Shane||Australian Conservatives|
|3||LE CERF, Brock||The Greens|
|4||BROWN, Michael||Australian Labor Party|
|5||DAVE, Hemant||Liberal Party|
|1||TINGEY, Bryan||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||HANCOCK, Nicholas||Animal Justice Party|
|3||JOHANSON, Gary||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|4||McLAREN, Chad||Liberal Party|
|5||MOORS, Danica||The Greens|
|6||MATTHEWS, Peter||Danig Party of Australia (See John Milton Le Raye)|
|7||CLOSE, Susan||Australian Labor Party|
|8||HAMBOUR, Bruce||Australian Conservatives|
|1||ALDRIDGE, Mark||Independent Representing You|
|2||FERRIS, Brett||The Greens|
|3||CHARLES, Nick||Liberal Party|
|4||IALEGGIO, Domenico||Australian Conservatives|
|5||BETTISON, Zoe||Australian Labor Party|
|6||GEORGE, Tarnia||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|1||TREE, Anna||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||HILDYARD, Katrine||Australian Labor Party|
|3||CURRAN, Laura||Liberal Party|
|4||MAUSOLF, Joanne||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||JURY, Daniel||The Greens|
|6||SIRES, David||Australian Conservatives|
|1||HAEBICH, David||Australian Labor Party|
|2||BROWN, Paul||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|3||IRVING, Dave||The Greens|
|4||KNOLL, Stephan||Liberal Party|
|5||LAMBERT, Rikki||Australian Conservatives|
|1||FITZGERALD, Brendan||The Greens|
|2||van HOLST PELLEKAAN, Dan||Liberal Party|
|3||THOMAS, Khatija||Australian Labor Party|
|1||TAYLOR, Sonja||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|2||RANDELL, Kate||The Greens|
|3||BRADLEY, Danny||Australian Conservatives|
|4||SHARMA, Sarika||Liberal Party|
|5||GEE, Jon||Australian Labor Party|
|1||DUTHIE, John||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||WORTLEY, Dana||Australian Labor Party|
|3||KENNY, Therese||Liberal Party|
|4||DINOVITSER, Alex||The Greens|
|1||PISONI, David||Liberal Party|
|2||PHILLIPS, Geoff||Australian Labor Party|
|3||WISHART, John||The Greens|
|4||OLIVIER, Anthony||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||CENTRELLA, Dario||Stop Population Growth Now|
|6||WATKINS, Anne||Dignity Party Inc|
|1||TUCKER, Cathi||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||DUNCAN, John||Australian Conservatives|
|3||HUTCHESSON, Cathy||Australian Labor Party|
|4||DAVIES, Graham||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||DULUK, Sam||Liberal Party|
|6||WHITE, Brendan||The Greens|
|1||BEDDALL, Phillip||Dignity Party Inc|
|2||FORZA, Livio||The Greens|
|3||KOUTSANTONIS, Tom||Australian Labor Party|
|4||DIMAS, Josh||Danig Party of Australia (See John Milton Le Raye)|
|5||CRUZ, Helika||Liberal Party|
|1||BOYER, Blair||Australian Labor Party|
|2||MESISCA, Luigi||Liberal Party|
|3||HARNESS, Jennifer||The Greens|
|4||HENNINGSEN, Natasha||Nick Xenophon's SA-BEST|
|5||DENNIS, Eric||Australian Conservatives|