If interested, here are the links to Parts One and Two. I have thoughts.
Part Three is a roundup of a number of links that I have been following discussing various aspects of the final ballot. In many cases, the discussion in the comment threads are as interesting as the original article. This is not representative of everything that is out there, just what I had found, what was linked to me, and what I have been following. I'm sure there are another thirty pieces that are equally worth reading.
I'd like to tell you that these are organized, but they are really not. I could not decide in what way I wanted to organize this.
File 770 breaking down the relative success of slates
Chaos Horizon breaks down the Hugo math
Brad Torgersen: Stealing the Enterprise
Jim C Hines 10 Hugo Thoughts
Abigail Nussbaum's Thoughts
Vox Day on Bloc Voting
John Scalzi has thoughts.
Justin Landon: The Hugo Awards: An Entity at War with Itself
Matthew David Surridge on why he declined his Fan Writer nomination
Larry Correia on why he declined his Best Novel nomination
Annie Bellet on her Hugo nomination.
Bookworm Blues: The Hugo Awards, a Lamentation
Nerds of a Feather "Sigh"
Renay's Hugo Glitter Hellscape: Practice Reckless Optimism
Brian K Lowe: Cry Havoc and Let Slip the Puppies of War
Elizabeth Bear on the community
The Hugo Awards: The Voting System (because people should know how it actually works)
The Weasel King: An Important Note on Hugo Voting (from last year, but pertinent)
Kevin Standlee: On Voting No Award (Seriously, know how this works)
Shaun Duke: No Award and Blank Spacing
File 770: A Collection of Links of other people's thoughts
Lee Harris on the Hugo Awards
Niall Harrison at Strange Horizons on the Puppy Hugos
Amanda at the Mad Geinus Club: A Few Facts About Hugo
Jason Sanford: Yes People Do Read the Non Puppy Novels
Larry Correia: A Letter to the SMOFs, Moderates, and Fence Sitters
John C Wright: Entertainment Weekly Retracts the Libel, but Too Late
Paul Weimer: Sad Puppies and the 2015 Hugo Award Nominations
io9: The Hugos were Always Political
Adam Roberts on the Hugo Awards