The answer is yes - if any voter votes for Johnson, but would have voted for Clinton or Trump if Johnson wasn’t running, then Johnson’s candidacy has had a spoiler effect. The spoiler effect is a known problem with plurality voting systems, as used in almost all American elections - systems like instant runoff voting (also known as the alternative vote or preferential voting) avoid this issue.
Well, why shouldn’t it? The great thing about functioning democracies is that almost anyone can run for office, and that (hopefully) everyone participates in the election process.
The Safe Schools review has arrived in a rush, with Education Minister Simon Birmingham revealing some fairly major changes without actually getting rid of the program. No doubt it’s a calculated move.
I would argue that the European Union is already a world superpower in many areas - it’s one of the two largest economies in the world, it has a larger population than all but two countries (500+ million) and has a reasonably large amount of legislative (European Parliament), executive and judicial power over a large jurisdiction.
I’ll do this in descending order of favouritism:
Until about 50 to 40 thousand years ago, Australia was crawling with all sorts of crazy megafauna. Yes, Domhnall O’Huigin, even more crazy than today.
I’ve made a quick list of the countries in the world where there are independence movements and sorted them by when independence has a chance of occurring. All of these depend on referendums, the ‘politeness’ of the country they are seceding from in respecting their self-determination, whether there is a conflict that arises, etc.
Before I answer this incredibly important question, one of the most important questions of all time, I think it’s important not to initially dismiss baseball and cricket as two rival sports that have simply happened to become more or less popular in different countries.