Note: This post is describing the situation in Austria.
No thanks. When E-Voting is introduced, which they are planning to do, I am declaring our democracy as dead. Why is that, you may ask?
Well, let's first look at the brighter side, what are the advantages of E-Voting? Firstly, it may be cheaper, but I am unsure how much maintenance of a computer system secure enough to be capable of being used for a democratic voting, which I think no computer can do. Secondly, people won't need to leave their houses. Fine, I can relate to that.
But now let's look at the disadvantages: secrecy of you vote simple cannot be assured. There has to be some access control to the system, and no matter how good they may do it, afterwards it may be possible to see what you voted. Would you sell your right to vote secretly just for not leaving your house? I doubt it!
But the major problem is transparency. You simply don't know what the system is doing under the hood when you vote for a particular party. It can vote for any party internally, and you never know it.
In contrast to that, when you use the traditional paper method, it is hard to manipulate your vote. When the votes are counted, representatives of all political parties observe the process, and most importantly, you have the right to observe the votes being counted.
Even postal vote is more secure. You put an blank envelope which contains your vote into an envelope that contains your personal information. The personal information is verified, meaning they look whether you are allowed to vote and whether you requested postal voting. After that, the blank envelopes are taken and opened separately. So, at least in theory, you privacy is assured, and I am pretty sure that you are allowed to observe that process, although I am unsure.
Why should I give my democratic rights into the hand of a computer program of which I've got no idea how it works?
It's far to easy to manipulate non-transparent systems to give our basic democratic rights in the hand of them. Don't let laziness restrict your democratic rights.