Plus: Johnson’s future. When I went to a party with a shotgun and live cartridges. And: am I Diane Abbott’s maternal grandmother?
But because the ballot has been spread out over several weeks, earlier surveys may be a better guide to Tuesday’s result.
Hammond and the Institute for Fiscal Studies are simply mistaken to suggest otherwise. It’s not as though we’re still living in 2010.
As liberal Tories, we initially leant towards supporting Johnson. But the campaign has changed our minds.
Which candidate can devise and push through the policies needed to unite the Tory shires with the Leave voters of the north?
The veteran broadcaster put Johnson under severe pressure…but it’s very late in the day in the contest.
Both candidates were grilled for half an hour each by the This Week and Politics Live presenter.
The truth matters a lot to how the race shapes up. And there are widely differing estimates.
The former Foreign Secretary and London Mayor runs the gauntlet. We revive our readers’ interviews.
We revive our readers interviews, and the Foreign Secretary fields questions on policy, politics and personality.
If the survey is accurate, it would be reasonable to assume, on the evidence available, that he will gain between 67 per cent and 71 per cent of the vote.
All of which supports the view that a clear majority of Party members have already returned their ballot papers.
Who will get Brexit done? Who is best placed to defeat Corbyn at the next election? And who would do the best job of leading a government?
It is precisely his underdog status that should free him, during this evening’s TV debate, to bite a bit as well as bark.
It shows in detail what people make of the two candidates vying to be their next Prime Minister – particularly their appeal to voters who are not already Tories.