in which collective preferences can be cyclic (i.e., not transitive
), even if the preferences of individual voters are not.
If you want to change selection, open document below and click on "Move attachment"
Voting paradox - Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaions to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (July 2012)
The voting paradox (also known as Condorcet's paradox or the paradox of voting) is a situation noted by the Marquis de Condorcet in the late 18th century, <span>in which collective preferences can be cyclic (i.e., not transitive), even if the preferences of individual voters are not. This is paradoxical, because it means that majority wishes can be in conflict with each other. When this occurs, it is because the conflicting majorities are each made up of different gr
|status||not read|| ||reprioritisations|
|last reprioritisation on|| ||suggested re-reading day|
|started reading on|| ||finished reading on|