Overall, grassroots priorities cut across the stereotype of Tory supporters and suggests that Mayite conservatism has a strong appeal to activists.
This fourth piece of our mini-series on what should be in the manifesto argues she must build a fair market for all.
Among our readers as a whole the majority for doing so is more narrow.
A strong lead in the polls is an opportunity to make difficult decisions about funding health and welfare spending.
And what else should be in the manifesto? Plus, rate ministers’ performance.
Corbyn could not shake May, but Robertson for a moment disconcerted her.
If the parties support campaigners appropriately, then there will be good to be gained from this election.
I feel we have gone too far in publishing and overly political manifestos which make it difficult to govern subsequently.
May must strike the right balance between breaking the Party through into new areas and voter groups, and winning a mandate for effective government.
The Opposition’s promise to extend the policy is opportunistic, expensive, and unjust. The Conservatives must do what is necessary and right.
Britain has a tradition of democracy, and Britons shunning elections are not, typically, making a stance against that.
Addressing their concerns is not only the right thing to do – it is also electorally sound in the long run.
If there is to be any move towards all workers being taxed in the same way, there must also be reforms to workplace support too.
We may be rowing back to defend one promise. But another more fundamental promise to the future is actually at stake.
And May’s reputation for straightforwardness risks damage from the Budget’s proposals for NICs.