Most obviously, this complicates their Net Zero strategy; you would have expected fiscal policy increasingly to have rebalanced towards green taxes.
Falling behind Labour will do nothing for the Tory mood, but there are a huge number of possible explanations for a narrowing in the polls.
Most of the media coverage has been on the survey’s woke and anti-woke findings, but there was another important discovery.
I don’t think it will lead to a serious drop in support – but officers will likely not have the same benefit of the doubt after the next such incident.
Age verification, relevant technology – both can tackled through the Digital Economy Act. Which is what the public wants.
As a Party, we should hold out a helping hand to all those who still face the difficulties of daily life – who still cannot be their authentic selves.
At the last election strong early poll leads seduced them into shifting resources from marginals into far more hostile territory, with disastrous results.
Their MRP projection has the Scottish Nationalists picking up several seats, often by narrow margins, which would surprise those on the ground.
When forced to choose, people prefer a Boris Johnson government to a Corbyn government by a ten-point margin, down from 12 points last week.
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.