* What approach should Labour take to the Coalition governments's plans for an AV referendum (something Labour promised in its own manifesto): Go out and campaign for a Yes vote? Or hold out for something more?
* How do we make reform of our voting system an issue in the leadership contest/ in the NEC elections/ at conference?
* What is our response to the plans for reducing the number of MPs and redrawing boundaries to "equalize" constituencies? Or to introduce the 55% threshold for dissolution of parliament?
Join John Denham and LCER to discuss all this and more....
More from the Labour Campaign for Electoral Reform
Martin Kettle in the Guardian reflects on one of the major decisions about political strategy which the Labour opposition will face:
The AV referendum will be a moment of historic choice for Labour. Its future will hang on the decision it makes. On the one hand, Labour can support a move towards greater electoral fairness, as it did in its 2010 manifesto on which all its MPs have been elected. If it does this, it will campaign for a yes vote, even though the effect of a yes victory may be that Labour must change into an alliance-making party if it is to govern again .... On past form, lacking the steel to face up to hard issues and to think strategically, Labour will jump on board the no campaign in the hope of humiliating the Liberal Democrats and disabling the coalition. But a Labour party with strategic sense and principle would do the opposite. It would embrace liberal reform and the yes campaign, and would recognise that a historic choice requires a historic compromise.
So far the leadership contenders have all been talking about the importance of making Labour a campaigning party and part of a broader political movement.
That is very important yet, as a broad aspiration, it is something which almost nobody in the party would disagree about.
Few of the contenders have been eager to say much yet about a major (and imminent) political choice on which there are different vicws within the party, and one which could prove very important in connecting with at least one broader progressive campaigning constituency.