Australia and the US both apportion seats on the basis of population, but use different approaches to drawing boundaries. It could become a political issue.
The European Union may, or may not, get a new government tonight. Meanwhile, Spain's government is having parliamentary problems of its own.
Donald Trump's attempt to politicise the census has failed for now, but it raises interesting issues about how representation is supposed to work.
Malcolm Turnbull may have had a hypothetical constitutional manoeuvre to block Peter Dutton, but would the same trick work against Boris Johnson?
A suspicious death in custody ends the unfortunate life of Egypt's first and only elected president.
In a sense, Australia's electoral system got the right result at the weekend. But it's important to understand how it shapes the nature of our politics.
The rate of increase in pre-poll voting, while still impressive, is slowing down. But it's going to be enough to create headaches on election night.
Pro-independence forces make gains in New Caledonia, but they do not command a majority and their opponents are moving away from compromise.
Australia's enthusiasm for early voting shows no sign of abating. In a roundabout way, that might be good news for the government.
Two-thirds of a million Australians have already voted, a fortnight before election day. Is that a problem, and should we maybe have a discussion about it?