SNTV

AcronymDefinition
SNTVSingle Non-Transferable Vote (multi-candidate elections)
SNTVSports News Television
SNTVSuspected Narcotics Trafficking Vessel
References in periodicals archive ?
Martin Kay, Managing Director of SNTV, said: "The Gulf and wider MENA region has always been an important area to us, both in terms of key sports stories and the increasing number of major events being held there.
Under the new law, the electorate will have two votes: one for candidates competing under the old SNTV system at the district level, and another for candidates competing under a proportional electoral system at the national level.
Under SNTV, a multitude of parliamentarians, some from the same party, typically represent an electoral district and vie for seats from their district via a cut-off percentage of the overall vote.
It also attempts to situate the SNTV system in a broader institutional context in order to reveal linkages among various political games that actors may play simultaneously.
SNTV is reckoned to serve more than 200 broadcasters with an audience reach in excess of 850 million people.
In a paper titled "Fixing Afghanistan's Electoral System", the authors observed Afghan needed to shift from the SNTV model to a more effective system such as the proportional representation (PR) system used in advanced democracies.
SNTV and Getty Images will distribute vision and images on Tuesday 11 October after the media conference which will take place at the ICC headquarters, Street 69, Emirates Road, Dubai Sports City, Dubai.
80 party list seats Senate: 200 Senators, elected in 8 regions elected using SNTV, (10 each).
It is widely agreed that the SNTV will encourage inter-party competition as well as intra-party competition.
15 Our choice of three-candidate elections is based on Cox's (1994) analysis, which shows that strategic voting in SNTV systems will lead to an equilibrium in which the number of candidates equals to one plus the number of seats in the district.
The 1994 changes to the lower house electoral system, which replaced the SNTV system with a mixture of single-member districts (SMDs) and PR districts, strengthened incentives for interparty competition along programmatic lines for the support of Japan's expanding cohort of independent voters.
Because voters are almost always better off (at least instrumentally) when they give all votes to a single candidate, cumulative voting is nearly the strategic equivalent of SNTV (Dodgson 1884a; Felsenthal 1985; Sawyer and MacRae 1962).