The elections were called by Jordan's King Abdullah II on October 5, after he dissolved the country's parliament on the eve of a planned mass protest rally, which is seen as the king's biggest challenge since the start of the Arab Spring.
Jordanians have been demanding greater say in how their country is run and urging corruption be tackled.
"We are calling for real reforms that restore power to Jordanian people and curb the powers of those who have seized power and influence for decades," said Zaki Bani Rusheid, the deputy head of the Muslim Brotherhood, a group which has called for the king's powers to be diminished and for the prime minister to be elected rather than appointed by the monarch.
The demonstrations in Jordan have been more peaceful than elsewhere in the region. It has been alleged that the reason lies in King Abdullah II's successful presentation of himself as a constitutional monarch representing the will of his people.
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