Depends on what the random organization is. And unless the person is already well-known to be affiliated with the party, there's no reason the issue should ever come up on a resume or job interview. Of course, that's according to logic and the Charter. But the first year I worked for Elections Canada, the lady interviewing me asked if I was a member of the Reform Party. I was shocked, because even though Red Deer was represented by a Reform member (the aforementioned Bob Mills), the hiring for the polling stations was supposed to be absolutely neutral. The lady immediately apologized and acknowledged that it didn't matter and she shouldn't have asked, but... I could tell she really wanted to know anyway, and since I did need the job... I did not obey my first impulse, which was to tell her there was no way in the hell of any religion ever invented that I would be a right-wing party supporter. But neither did I lie... I just told her that I'd known Bob Mills for many years, because he had been one of my high school teachers - Grade 12 biology, to be specific. I sidestepped the question of party affiliation completely. But she was all smiles and suddenly-relaxed body language when she heard that I knew Mills. I got the job, and never mentioned to anybody at the polling station that I'd voted for Mel Hurtig's party that year.