Onwards to Anglia, where the Liberal Democrats and Tories will be fighting hard over a small clutch of possible gains.
Posts Tagged: Watford
The Australian Liberals know who their target voters are. The Conservatives don’t seem to have a clue.
Amidst the gathering leadership election debate, there is a lack of focus on who such voters are and where they live.
A new play explores life after Brexit, when the old parties are swept aside and an irresistible popular movement is born
Michael McManus uses the theatre to explore the potential for an anti-immigrant party to break away not from the Tories, but from Labour.
How bad is the prognosis for urban Conservatism? Will there be a fightback outside of London? Will the Liberal Democrats show signs of life? Some potential clues.
For many voters, local elections boil down to which party will provide the best possible services at the lowest possible cost.
Binita Mehta-Parmar: The divisive and intolerant messages used on a Tory leaflet in Havering harm our society and our Party
Such messages have more in common with the race controversies of 50 years ago than with the modern Conservative Party.
Opportunities to take part in social action should be provided in schools to embed the experience of serving your community into education.
A handful of gains from the Liberal Democrats do little to disguise a total stalemate between Labour and the Tories in this region.
The fourth in our series investigates the East of England, where the minor parties are making their presence felt in a traditional Tory-Labour front.
Health is a key issue at local as well as national level, and 11 of these troubled institutions are in Conservative-held seats.
Some figures, courtesy of Ian Warren of Election Data.
Chris Hayward, Alan Mak, Michael McManus and Charlotte Vere.
If UKIP voters switch in those Blue-Yellow marginals, they look more likely to vote Tory than LibDem
The average across these seats is: Rule Out Conservatives – 63 per cent; Rule out Labour – 75 per cent; Rule out LibDems – 74 per cent.
By 2025, GY and younger will be a competitive proportion of the electorate. We must appeal to them.