This solution doesn't address the elephant in the room, campaigning funding. We can vote in this manner all day long and still the candidates will be those that can secure large donations and the larger the better. That means corporations and millionaires. Unless campaign financing is addressed there is no system that will ensure that those who run for elections will not only represent those that provide the most funding nor will this method ensure that the field of candidates will not be from the same political ilk or party. Until campaign funding is addressed I support the California Voters First Act. It is the only method that puts the citizens in the drivers seat. I hope that the Supreme Court will follow the California Voters First Act, Proposition 11, approved by California voters on November 4, 2008. This Act removed the responsibility of drawing the States Congressional Districts from the California State Legislature and gave the responsibility to a 14-Member Citizens Commission. The US Supreme Court upheld the constitutionality of removing the responsibility from the State Legislature provided: 1. They comply with the Voting Rights Act; 2. They make the districts continuous; 3. Respect, to the extent possible, the integrity of cities, counties, neighborhoods, and "communities of interest"; and make the districts as compact possible. Not all of these terms are outlined in law. The California Citizen Commission redistricting maps were certified on 08/15/2011 and took effect in the 2012 election. Rather than the district being red or blue they were purple. This ended the California Legislature's gerrymandering. It's a good model for all states to follow, it's already vetted by the US Supreme Court, it has been tried and it worked!