Proportional Representation When Electing MPs
There have been votes in Parliament on if the system used to elect MPs to the House of Commons should change to a one where the proportion of seats won by a political party better reflects the proportion of the vote they win.
Jacob Rees-Mogg consistently voted against a more proportional system for electing MPs
TheyWorkForYou has automatically calculated this MP’s stance based on all
of their votes on the topic. You can browse the source
data on PublicWhip.org.uk.
On 12 Oct 2010:
Jacob Rees-Mogg voted against including voting systems which would be expected to result in proportional representation as options in the referendum on how MPs are elected to the commons.
On 2 Nov 2010:
Jacob Rees-Mogg voted to only automatically act on the outcome of the referendum on introducing the alternative vote system for electing MPs if at least forty per cent of electors entitled to vote did so.
On 16 Dec 2015:
Jacob Rees-Mogg voted against proposals to make the number of MPs from each party in the House of Commons more closely reflect each party's share of the national vote and against a move to fewer constituencies.
On 20 Jul 2016:
Jacob Rees-Mogg voted against proportional representation for electing MPs and against reducing the voting age to 16.
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For an explanation of the vote descriptions please see the FAQ entries on
vote descriptions and
how the voting record is decided