An e-mail has been sent to the inboxes of our regular panel members, and we hope to publish the findings during the next few days.
If no deal is better than a bad one, the sum of this policy is certainly a bad deal. Tory leavers now face a bleak choice.
New polling shows levels of opposition to the Government’s proposed reform well above what many campaigners had expected, and across social and political divides.
What may count most today is not whether the water simmers over, but whether his temper and patience do instead – or first.
Meanwhile, Williamson and Johnson’s approval ratings are in the doldrums.
A Brexit in the hand is worth two in the bush. None the less, the Commons will have to vote her proposals down, if the EU banks them but offers no proper deal in return.
Following a series of concerning errors, it has now emerged the regulator’s ‘investigation’ into the Leave campaign did not involve actually interviewing any of those involved.
Corbyn meanwhile opted out of Brexit, in the hope that the Government is making a mistake.
Each monthly answer to this question since last June has found that over half the respondents want a new leader in place for the contest due in 2022.
It’s a close-run thing, with fewer than 20 votes in over a thousand separating these two Big Beasts among potential contenders.
A by-product of people preparing for a leadership race is a search for new and popular policies.
This finding confirms that Gove and Javid are the big beasts of these run-offs. We will bring you their run-off result tomorrow morning.
For whatever reason, the ten per cent of respondents who opted for “neither” is the lowest abstention rate, so to speak, of any finding to date.
Johnson gets less reward than one might expect for his earlier backing for Leave, and this narrow win underlines the general decline in his ratings.
Javid’s storming of our Next Tory Leader finding will render this result, like Michael Gove’s trouncing of Boris Johnson, no surprise to our readers.