Your submission is now a Draft.

Once it's ready, please submit your draft for review by our team of Community Moderators. Thank you!

You have been invited to co-author this question.

When it is ready, the author will submit it for review by Community Moderators. Thanks for helping!


This question now needs to be reviewed by Community Moderators.

We have high standards for question quality. We also favor questions on our core topic areas or that we otherwise judge valuable. We may not publish questions that are not a good fit.

If your question has not received attention within a week, or is otherwise pressing, you may request review by tagging @moderators in a comment.

You have been invited to co-author this question.

It now needs to be approved by Community Moderators. Thanks for helping!


{{qctrl.question.predictionCount() | abbrNumber}} predictions
{{"myPredictionLabel" | translate}}:  
{{ qctrl.question.resolutionString() }}
{{qctrl.question.predictionCount() | abbrNumber}} predictions
My score: {{qctrl.question.player_log_score | logScorePrecision}}
Created by: qjh and
co-authors , {{coauthor.username}}

Make a Prediction


The PAP, or the People's action party, has won a supermajority of more than 2/3rds of seats for every election in Singapore since 1968.

However, since the 2011 elections, the PAP appears to have been slowly losing dominance. In 2011, the PAP won with only 60.14% of votes, a historic low. In 2020, while they received 61.24% of votes, they received a historically low percentage of seats, with 83/89 or 93% of elected seats going to the PAP.

One complicating factor in election predictions is that publishing opinion polls is illegal during the election campaign period. This has resulted in a dearth of information, and makes it relatively difficult to gauge the sentiment of voters.