The party's co-founder Birgitta Jonsdottir, formerly of WikiLeaks, recently outlined her views on democracy "for 2030 and beyond."
"I think it's extremely important to get citizens involved.
"We should simply go out and ask people, 'What do you think is important?' Ultimately, it's their passion that will bring that into action," Jonsdottir told the audience at the Geneva Graduate Institute.
And the political climate is certainly warming up to Iceland's Pirate Party. The current government was left with no choice but to promise an early election in October after Prime Minister Sigmundur David Gunnlaugsson resigned after the Panama Papers revealed details of wife's offshore accounts.
Look here under due to panama papers leak prime minister of Iceland stepped aside to inquire against him. pic.twitter.com/YTr7MYuKFy— iftikhar ahmad (@AhmadAhmad605) September 3, 2016
"We have elections in Iceland in a few weeks but nobody knows what will happen. The established parties are falling apart and nobody can believe it," Jonsdottir told the audience in Geneva.
While Pirate parties exist in many countries across the world, they're making the most amount of noise in Iceland where they hold three parliamentary seats.
Originally formed in Sweden in 2006, their black and white flag depicts a skull and crossbones.
With Birgitta and Asta in the Pirate Party offices in Iceland's Parliament. pic.twitter.com/oIK5r5j7X8— Bob&Roberta Smith (@BobandRoberta) August 16, 2016
The party's beliefs include: civil rights, direct democracy, open content, information privacy, transparency, freedom of information, anti-corruption and network neutrality.
Birgitta Jonsdottir, who has helped shape the parties policies has pledged to offer citizenship to NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden and pledged to reshape copyright enforcement rules and accept the virtual currency, bitcoin.
There are 63 seats in Iceland's parliament, the party which wins 32 or more seats gets to form a majority government, however it's usually the top two parties that end up forming a ruling coalition government.
The Independence and Progressive parties each hold 19 of the 63 seats. The other seats are split between the Social-Democratic Alliance party, Left Green Movement, and Bright Future.
Iceland's Left-Green movement, led by Katrín Jakobsdóttir, campaigns for democratic socialism, feminism and peace. pic.twitter.com/qa0OvAHLTk— John Nichols (@NicholsUprising) August 16, 2016
Recent polls put the anti-establishment Pirate Party ahead of the traditional and more conservative Independence Party, which suggests it could form Iceland's next government, taking the wind right out of the sails of Europe's mainstream politicians on October 29, 2016.