This data was produced by OpenAustralia from a variety of sources.
Voting record (from They Vote For You)
How Fiona Martin voted on key issues since 2006:
- Voted very strongly against increasing funding for university education. votes
- Voted very strongly for decreasing availability of welfare payments. votes
- Voted very strongly against encouraging Australian-based industry. votes
- Voted very strongly against increasing consumer protections. votes
Read about how the voting record is decided.
More on their full record
- Never rebels against their party in this parliament.
- Questions without Notice: Coronavirus (23 Mar 2020)
“My question is to the Minister for Industry, Science and Technology. Will the minister outline to the House how the Morrison government is working to support supply chain confidence during this very challenging time?”
- Questions without Notice: Coronavirus (5 Mar 2020)
“My question is to the Prime Minister. Will the Prime Minister update the House on how the Morrison government is continuing to take action in response to coronavirus? How is the government protecting Australians from this outbreak and building our resilience to the economic effects?”
- Bills: Australian Education Amendment (Direct Measure of Income) Bill 2020; Second Reading (4 Mar 2020)
“I object to the language used in this place. It's showing disrespect for this place to speak in this way about another member of parliament.”
Please note that numbers do not measure quality. Also, Representatives may do other things not currently covered by this site. (More about this)
- Has spoken in 57 debates in the last year — above average amongst Representatives.
- People have made 0 comments on this Representative's speeches — below average amongst Representatives.
- This Representative's speeches are understandable to an average 18–19 year old, going by the Flesch-Kincaid Grade Level score.
- 3 people are tracking whenever this Representative speaks — email me whenever Fiona Martin speaks.
- Has used three-word alliterative phrases (e.g. "she sells seashells") 36 times in debates — well below average amongst Representatives. (Why is this here?)