This book is about voters' perceptions of a free and fair election. The Zimbabwe’s 2008 harmonised elections were a watershed . The first – past – the post election system employed brought in an almost fifty –fifty parliamentary representation. There was no outright presidential winner as none of the presidential candidates garnered more than fifty percent plus one vote as required at law then. The subsequent presidential run-off paved way for the inclusive government consummated on 15 September 2008. Voters expressed mixed feelings over the harmonised election results. The elections were viewed as free and fair while others felt they were not free and fair at all. This book sought to analyse voters’ perceptions of a free and fair election and shed more light on what may constitute a free and fair election. A philosophical framework on the determinants of a free and fair election is explored. Findings are discussed and recommendations made. The book may be useful to election management bodies (EMBs) and governments.