– Strange election traditions: The history of the ink used in voting is amazing!

In American history, four presidents had won despite getting less votes, this happened because in the presidential election it is necessary for the candidate to get majority in 'electoral votes'. 'Electoral votes' of each American state are determined according to its population. And all these are given to the candidate who gets more votes in the state. Whoever gets 270 electoral votes becomes the President. In 2000, Al Gore got five lakh more votes than George Bush but He could not become the President due to lagging behind in the counting of electoral votes. In 1845, the elections for the post of President of America were held on Tuesday, the next day of the first Monday of the month of November. Since then, the same tradition has continued. In the 19th century America was an agricultural country and it took a lot of time for farmers to reach the polling booth. They were working even on Saturdays and it was not possible to walk on Sunday and reach there to vote on Monday.
Whereas Wednesday was the day to sell grains in the markets and then one had to return. The attempt to conduct voting on the weekend had already failed. In such a situation, there was only one day left, Tuesday, hence the tradition of voting on Tuesday continues till today. It is going on. George W. Bush got less votes in the 2004 elections but still he became the President. “People from the South dominate American elections. The people there are very talkative.
Even at the national level, people from the South often dominate.” In the general elections of Pakistan, strange election symbols were allotted, which include mobile phone charger, SIM card, donkey cart, brinjal, shoes etc. There are many election symbols which even made many candidates feel embarrassed. In Pashto language, the word bottle is used for a foolish person and a candidate got the bottle election symbol. In India, the credit for including blue ink in Indian elections goes to the country's first Chief Election Commissioner Sukum

– Strange election traditions: The history of the ink used in voting is amazing!

In American history, four presidents had won despite getting less votes, this happened because in the presidential election it is necessary for the candidate to get majority in 'electoral votes'. 'Electoral votes' of each American state are determined according to its population. And all these are given to the candidate who gets more votes in the state. Whoever gets 270 electoral votes becomes the President. In 2000, Al Gore got five lakh more votes than George Bush but He could not become the President due to lagging behind in the counting of electoral votes. In 1845, the elections for the post of President of America were held on Tuesday, the next day of the first Monday of the month of November. Since then, the same tradition has continued. In the 19th century America was an agricultural country and it took a lot of time for farmers to reach the polling booth. They were working even on Saturdays and it was not possible to walk on Sunday and reach there to vote on Monday.
Whereas Wednesday was the day to sell grains in the markets and then one had to return. The attempt to conduct voting on the weekend had already failed. In such a situation, there was only one day left, Tuesday, hence the tradition of voting on Tuesday continues till today. It is going on. George W. Bush got less votes in the 2004 elections but still he became the President. “People from the South dominate American elections. The people there are very talkative.
Even at the national level, people from the South often dominate.” In the general elections of Pakistan, strange election symbols were allotted, which include mobile phone charger, SIM card, donkey cart, brinjal, shoes etc. There are many election symbols which even made many candidates feel embarrassed. In Pashto language, the word bottle is used for a foolish person and a candidate got the bottle election symbol. In India, the credit for including blue ink in Indian elections goes to the country's first Chief Election Commissioner Sukum