Barrister Ajulo is the founder/Chairman of the Egalitarian Mission, Africa, a non-governmental and non-profit making Organisation for the promotion of rule of law, social and economic equality in Africa. He has promoted social justice, good governance and social opportunities. He is a seasoned legal practitioner; a PhD in Law (Corporate Social Responsibility and Social Justice) candidate at Middlesex University London.
Kayode Ajulo is a member of several organisations, including; Avant Garde International, International Association of Human Rights Lawyers, Nigerian Red Cross, the Nigerian Institute of Management, the Nigerian Bar Association (NBA) and International Bar Association(IBA), Chartered Institute of Arbitrators UK.
A Fellow of the Chartered Institute of Project Managers, He was appointed to the Board of Ondo State Radiovision Corporation as chairman by the Governor of Ondo State, Dr. Olusegun Mimiko in November 2013.
He is also an Adjunct Lecturer at Adekunle Ajasin University, Akungba-Akoko, Ondo State and Egalitarian Basic Studies Institute, Kumasi, Ghana. A voice in the local and international media, as he has been in active advocacy campaign for global good governance and democracy as well being one of the leading voices against corruption, nepotism and injustice.
The UK election is scheduled to hold on 7th May, 2015 (with postal votes having gone out from late April), to elect the 56th Parliament of the United Kingdom.
The Fixed-term Parliaments Act 2011 (as amended by the Electoral Registration and Administration Act 2013) led to the mandated dissolution of the 55th Parliament on 30 March 2015 and the scheduling of the election on 7 May, the House of Commons not having voted for an earlier date. There are local elections scheduled to take place on the same day across most of England, with the exception of Greater London. There are no additional elections scheduled to take place in Scotland, Wales or Northern Ireland, apart from any local by-elections.
In UK general elections, voting takes place in all parliamentary constituencies of the United Kingdom to elect Members of Parliament (MPs) to seats in the House of Commons, the lower house of Parliament.
Each parliamentary constituency of the United Kingdom elects one MP to the House of Commons using the “first past the post” system. If one party obtains a majority of seats, then that party is entitled to form the Government. If the election results in no single party having a majority, then there is a hung parliament. In this case, the options for forming the Government are either a minority government or a coalition government.
Although the Conservative Party planned the number of parliamentary seats to be reduced from 650 to 600, through the Sixth Periodic Review of Westminster constituencies under the Parliamentary Voting System and Constituencies Act 2011, the review of constituencies and reduction in seats was delayed by the Electoral Registration and Administration Act 2013 amending the 2011 Act.
The next boundary review is now set to take place in 2018; thus the 2015 general election will be contested using the same constituencies and boundaries as in 2010. Of the 650 constituencies, 533 are in England, 59 in Scotland, 40 in Wales and 18 in Northern Ireland.