The campaign feels better run, including online. People massively prefer Boris Johnson to Corbyn. The question is whether it is enough
Farage’s decision to stand down some Brexit Party candidates seems to have been the most impactful development of this election week.
The fundamental mistake of the Brexiteers domestically is that they have mistaken a moral argument for a political one.
Today’s polls reveal some interesting things about the early days of Johnson’s premiership – and hint at the battles to come.
We need to re-discover our ability to spot the problems our constituents are facing and do something about them.
Sky Data’s numbers suggest that there is no public agreement on how to bear the large costs of the proposal.
Amongst the hopefuls, he fares best on account of his competence, his ability to handle Brexit, manage the economy and unite the country.
The match-up between the two sets of numbers is extremely close.
Exploring how people voted in last week’s election, why they did so, and when they made up their mind is instructive.
The leading psephologist anticipates that the Liberal Democrats will be the big beneficiaries of the local elections.
We seem to be heading back towards where British politics was between 2005 and 2015: in other words, towards more of a three or four or perhaps more party system.
Everyone likes the sound of it – so long as they believe it is going to deliver their preferred outcome. Already Tory poll ratings are visibly on the slide.
It’s also more pronounced than for Leave-Remain. We are about to see a disproportionately Tory cohort succeeded by a disproportionately Labour one.
At the same time, my research shows some of the hurdles any theoretical new movement will have to cross if it is to survive contact with reality.
41 per agree that Britain should leave to trade on WTO rules on March 29 compared to 28 per cent who disagree.