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first_img SharePrint <a href=’http://revive.newsbook.com.mt/www/delivery/ck.php?n=ab2c8853&amp;cb={random}’ target=’_blank’><img src=’https://revive.newsbook.com.mt/www/delivery/avw.php?zoneid=97&amp;cb={random}&amp;n=ab2c8853&amp;ct0={clickurl_enc}’ border=’0′ alt=” /></a> The Parliamentary Secretary for Reform and Simplification of Administrative Processes, Julia Farrugia Portelli, has today launched a public consultation document which looks at increasing female representation in the Maltese Parliament.The reform document entitled, ‘Towards Equal Representation’ looks at introducing a special corrective mechanism aimed at doubling the existing number of female MPs.At this current time 14% of Maltese MPs are female. This new measure proposes a possible increase in representation of 28%.It is understood that if the female or male representation in the house does not hit a threshold of 40% of parliamentary seats, the mechanism would kick in, creating ‘top-up’ seats to equalize the gender makeup of the Parliament.This would mean a further 12 seats which would shared equally among the political parties, half to the government and the other to the Opposition.Although the reform does not specifically target women, Professor Carmen Sammut explains that it does aim at hitting a target of 33% of female representatives.Professor Sammut explained that although it aims to help female representation, it does not mean that in a number of years, male candidates could find themselves under-represented. The corrective mechanism could therefore help them.It is also understood that the measure would also put ‘hanging candidates’ at the front of the queue for parliamentary seats, compared to previous situations were they were consistently unelected.Votes for hanging candidates would also be reused to help elect candidates from the under-represented sex. This would in turn help to fill the 12 additional seats in the parliament.Should gender representation start to equalize in the Parliament, the proposal comes with a built in ‘Sunset Clause’ which stops the reform. It would be only after two decades before this can happen.Making Parliament family friendlyThere is an additional proposal which calls for more family friendly measures in the Parliament.This is understood to include a mixture sensitivity training, more flexible working hours and anti-discrimination reforms for MPs.Working alongside these reforms is for a commission which will be formed by the Speaker of the House which will action these reforms.Alongwith this, there are proposals for the introduction of funding to the political parties towards the training and recruitment of candidates of the under-represented sex.The Electoral Commission is also requested to carry out gender audits on all of the political parties which will examine the progress of the parties in fulfilling these measures.WhatsApplast_img read more