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Download our accounts for the year ending December 2012

Electoral Reform Services Ltd (ERSL)

The UK's leading independent supplier of ballot and election services; Electoral Reform Services Ltd, is the Electoral Reform Society’s main funding source in the form of an annual dividend.

ERSL's work includes organising and administering ballots, elections and referendums impartially and independently of any government, political party or other influence. Together with its specialist subsidiary businesses, Membership Engagement Services (www.membra.co.uk) and Xpress Software Solutions (www.xssl.co.uk), the group works to enrich democracy through facilitating meaningful research, communication and engagement.

The Electoral Reform Society is a minority shareholder in ERSL, but takes no operational role in its activities. Both organisations are entirely separate in terms of governance, management and administration.

For more information visit their website at www.electoralreform.co.uk


Recent News
23rd July 2014
This is a guest post by Craig Lawton, chairman of Swansea West Conservatives. The views, opinions and positions expressed within are those of the author alone and do not represent those of the Electoral Reform Society.   A few weeks ago, while the majority of the population (or at least the majority of those that […]
17th July 2014
As the dust settles on the Government reshuffle, you would be forgiven for thinking that the genders are now fairly represented on the front benches.   Nothing could be further from the truth.   Despite this week’s high-profile promotions, the Prime Minister has failed to meet his pledge that by the end of this parliament a […]
9th July 2014
There’s a crisis of confidence in politics, which cannot be allowed to continue. After countless scandals and inquiries, people are left thinking that politics isn’t working for them. The Hansard Society’s audit of political engagement found that ‘voters are disgruntled, disillusioned, and disengaged’. Low-turn out, falling levels of trust, and dramatically declining levels of party […]