An Irish parliamentary election is set to be held on Tuesday.
This is the first time in nearly two decades that Irish voters will be asked to choose whether they want to be the first to have their rights recognised in the country.
Key points:This is the third election in which voters have asked for their rights to be recognised in IrelandThe question on the ballot paper is whether people want to become a citizenThe question was put to voters via a questionnaire last yearIf you are a resident of Ireland, and want your rights to become more equal to that of other citizens, you will have the opportunity to write to your MEP.
The questionnaire was put out to all voters aged 18 and over in an effort to encourage them to vote in the election.
“You have a right to vote and to have your voice heard,” said Conor McGinn, the secretary of the Irish Parliamentary Election Alliance.
“You can be a member of the European Parliament and be part of a group of citizens that can bring forward a constitutional change.”
While the issue of marriage equality has received more attention than any other in recent years, there are other issues that are on the minds of many voters.
The Irish Times has been publishing an interactive interactive map of which politicians are leading the way in the fight for marriage equality, with the results of the election set to determine the next president of the House of Commons.
“The key to a strong and progressive Ireland is in the people,” said Sinn Féin’s Catherine Murphy, who is the leading candidate for the seat of Mayo.
“That is why I am here.
That is why we will be campaigning on marriage equality from all over the country.”
The poll was conducted between January 24 and February 6, and surveyed 2,872 people.
While the results show a majority of voters want to have equality in marriage, there were also strong divisions on the issue.
A majority of people in the Republic of Ireland and in the rest of the UK want to see equal marriage rights, but that is a different matter entirely.
This is not the first poll to show the issue is divisive in the Irish Republic.
In 2015, a similar poll was carried out by the University of Dublin, and found a clear majority of the people wanted equality in relationships.
But the poll was criticised for not including a range of questions, and there was no way to know how many people answered the questions.
In a 2015 poll, the Irish Times found that just over one in four people in Ireland want to change the law in their country, and only one in five said they wanted to change it to allow same-sex marriage.
“We want to make sure that people can vote on this issue in the best way possible,” said Ms Murphy.
“We want a vote on marriage and we want people to vote on the issues that matter most to them.”