2022 Federal Election held May 21st Results as at 7am June 22nd

Some light humour in the Australian on May 24th.

Dear Mr Morrison, thank you for your PM-ship the past four years. A quote from that old Chicago song, "everybody needs a little time away". Have a quieter time, with your family, with God's blessing.

House of Representatives 151 seats
The winning party requires 76 seats to form government.

Currently 89% counted according to the ABC

Click Here for Wikipedia page

Click Here for the AEC Tally Room Coalition 58 ALP 77 Greens 4 Independents 10 Centre Alliance 1 Katter 1 CloseSeats 0 TCP count unavailable  0

Click Results by division (left hand column) then TCP margin (Two candidate preferred) column heading to view Close Seats.

Click Here for the Australian's Tally Coalition 58 ALP 77 Greens 4 Independents 10 Centre Alliance 1 Katter 1 InDoubt 0

Click Here for the ABC's Tally Coalition 58 ALP 77 Other 16 InDoubt 0

*Click here for some background on preferences in the Lower House, allocated when no candidate has more than 50% of the primary vote.

Senate 76 seats
When bills are passed, following any amendments, they require a simple majority. If all senators are present, 39 votes are necessary.

Click here for AEC's Senate count of first preferences by candidate. Ticket Votes refer to votes above the line.

Click here for ABC's status of seats continuing, won this election, and likely to win. Currently 90% counted, 0 seat in doubt.
Expected Seats LNP 32 ALP 26 Greens 12
One Nation 2 Jackie Lambie 2 David Pocock (ACT) 1 United Australia 1 Justice 0 Liberal Democrat 0

Click here for some background on preferences in the Upper House, 2022 was a half-senate election, voting for 6 new senators from each of the six states, and 2 from each of the two territories.


*Brisbane Lib to Grn

Ryan Lib to Grn

Griffith ALP to Grn


*Saturday evening 28th May, ALP conceded the Brisbane seat to the Greens.


of Sydney urban

Robertson Lib to ALP


Fowler Kristina Keneally ALP to Ind

Mackellar Lib to Ind

North Sydney Lib to Ind

Reid Lib to ALP

Bennelong Lib to ALP

Wentworth Lib to Ind

Hughes Craig Kelly-leader UAP to Lib


Higgins Lib to ALP

Kooyong Josh Frydenberg Lib to Ind

Goldstein Lib to Ind

Chisholm Lib to ALP



Boothby Lib to ALP


Pearce Lib to ALP

Curtin Lib to Ind

Tangney Lib to ALP

Hasluck Lib to ALP

Swan Lib to ALP

* Lower House Preference Allocations according to the AEC
First, all of the number '1' votes are counted for each candidate. If a candidate gets more than half the total first preference votes, that candidate will be elected.
If no candidate has more than half of the votes, the candidate with the fewest votes is excluded. This candidate's votes are transferred to the other candidates according to the second preferences of voters on the ballot papers for the excluded candidate. If still no candidate has more than half the votes, the candidate who now has the fewest votes is excluded and the votes are transferred according to the next preference shown. This process continues until one candidate has more than half the total number of formal votes and is elected.

In the 1975 Australian constitutional crisis, the elected Senate delayed voting on a bill to authorize supply for the government until the Prime Minister, Gough Whitlam, called an election for the House of Representatives. Whitlam was dismissed by the Governor-General, Sir John Kerr, on the basis of his refusal to either resign or request a dissolution.

Click here to compare with 2019 election results

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