Tag Archives: poll

71% of Brits want an Israel/Gaza ceasefire. Our politicians are NOT representing us

Tory-founded opinion pollster YouGov has had to publish anti-government survey results about the Israel/Gaza conflict. Oh dear.

It seems – well, here’s Alex Nunns:

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The figures reflect what we saw at the weekend, when hundreds of thousands of people turned out to support Palestine and peace while only a few thousand came to a rally in favour of Israel and war.


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Support for Labour among Muslims falls by more than a quarter

Forsaken: for clarity, the polling shows that Muslims in general are turning away from the Labour Party, rather than Labour members who happen to be Muslims. But what shows discontent with a party better than a cut-up membership card?

Note: this is polling carried out before a majority of Labour MPs voted against a ceasefire in Gaza.

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Do voters really want Labour – or not?

Keir Starmer: his promises constantly turn out to be lies but people seem determined to vote for his party, even though its only confirmed policies are already being inflicted on us by the Tories.

The people of the UK seem to be in two minds about the party that still claims to lead the Labour movement, despite being led by Keir Starmer, a man who has betrayed most of the promises he has made to party members and is soon likely to turn his back on the rest.

A poll by Redfield and Wilton Strategies suggests that almost two-thirds of people do not trust Starmer’s party to handle the cost-of-living crisis (and nobody can blame them, when he offers us absolutely no policies with which to do so):

But polling for Channel 4 News shows Labour would have a landslide victory with around 460 seats if a general election took place now:

Why are people saying they’ll vote for Starmer’s party, even though they don’t trust him to do anything to help them?

One possibility presents itself. But wouldn’t it be depressing if Starmer’s cynical belief that voters have nowhere else to go apart from his shabby STP (Substitute Tory Party) was proved correct?

Then again, polls carried out when election-time rules on neutral reporting aren’t being enforced have been known to reverse themselves dramatically when those rules come into play.

And Starmer has some serious opposition on what he still claims is his own side:

Damo is right: Starmer seems to be selling policy to the highest bidder while the unions and party members dither over whether to abandon him.

Is it because voters (and the unions) see no alternatives?

There are alternatives, of course – but it seems too many people are buying into that hoary old Liberal Democrat propaganda that voting for anybody other than the party that came second last time will let the Tories back in.

The message from this site is simple:

DO YOUR RESEARCH!

Find out who, in your constituency, is putting forward policies that you actually need and support them.

Any policy at all would be better than what Keir Starmer is offering.

Are you planning to vote Labour at the next general election? If so – why?


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Why is Keir ‘I hate tree-huggers’ Starmer gaining points over global warming?

Crete wildfires: unless action is taken, these fires will spread. Crops will fail and the UK will be unable to afford to buy supplies in from countries that will also be struggling. Your leaders know this and are doing nothing. You need different leaders.

UK opinion pollsters are recording an unlikely boost for Keir Starmer’s STP (Substitute Tory Part – formerly Labour) over climate change.

Despite the fact that he says he hates “tree-huggers” and wants the London ULEZ (Ultra-Low Emissions Zone) scrapped after he blamed it and not his own poor leadership on his party’s failure to win the Uxbridge and South Ruislip by-election, the i‘s Editor’s Choice newsletter tells me his party is enjoying a “bounce” of support over the issue:

Our poll results … show a Labour bounce after days of Conservative backtracking over net zero pledges. Sir Keir Starmer is now on 44% support, compared to the Tories’ 27%. If replicated at a general election would hand Sir Keir Starmer a ­landslide majority on a scale not seen since 1997.

Note that, like This Writer, the i can apparently no longer bring itself to refer to Starmer’s party as Labour!

But it isn’t all roses for the party that colours itself red. While

only 15 per cent trust Rishi Sunak to deal with this crucial issue. Sir Keir Starmer fares slightly better (21 per cent) but nearly half of those polled placed no trust in either of them – a stat that is hugely worrying.

As if the “era of global warming” wasn’t a serious enough threat, this week, the UN secretary-general declared that we had entered “the era of global boiling” after scientists confirmed that July was on track to be the world’s hottest month on record.

Our exclusive poll shows that three out of four people want action taken now – a figure that understandably ramps up among those aged 24 and under. It is their planet to take on, after all.

We all have our part to play in the climate fight but there is only so much we can do without governments around the world stepping up to the challenge. And that needs to start at home. Now.

And it’s not happening.

Instead – and for example – the Starmer party’s shadow Climate Change secretary, Ed Miliband, appeared on TV to push a false claim about its current policy:

Reeves recently withdrew her promise to spend £28 billion a year on tackling the climate crisis.

Her – and Miliband’s – party’s current policy on climate change is to do nothing. There’s a vague offer to spend some money on it after being in office for an unspecified number of years.

Let’s remember (again) that Starmer himself – their party’s leader – used the ULEZ (Ultra-Low Emissions Zone) in London as the reason his party couldn’t win Uxbridge and South Ruislip in the recent by-election there and has tried to pressurise London Mayor Sadiq Khan to scrap it (in fact it seems that discontent with his own leadership had more to do with the failure to win that seat).

It is his stance that has encouraged Tory prime minister Rishi Sunak to water down his own policies on climate change. So perhaps it is poetic justice that Sunak’s own poll ratings have plummeted as a result.

But none of this does anything to stop the “global boiling” that is happening as I type these words. Our home is burning to a cinder and the men and women in suits are squabbling about money as though it matters.

They seem to have forgotten that money is made by using the natural resources produced by our planet and its eco-system. Destroy that system and those resources – in the way that these people have been doing (and yes, I mean Keir Starmer, Ed Miliband, Rachel Reeves, Rishi Sunak and all the shadowy businesspeople who employ them) – and not only will there not be any more money, but whatever they have will not be worth anything.

While they argue over whether cleaning the planet is cost-effective – like the imbeciles they are – some of us have been pointing out the obvious flaw in their thinking:

If Sunak, Starmer and the other stuffed suits can’t get their policies in line with that, then we need to fill Parliament with people who can.

I mean, it’s only a matter of survival. Ask your non-political friends how their non-voting – or even tactical voting – philosophy measures up to that.


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TV panellists clash over Labour offer to voters

“Britons to be priority on council house lists” thundered the headline in The Times, announcing a Tory government plan to make people who migrate into the UK second-class citizens as far as housing allocation is concerned.

It’s a red herring: people with UK citizenship are already advantaged on housing lists because immigrants have to wait two years before they can be considered for social housing – they have to build up a history as taxpayers and so on.

The policy proposal is most likely an attempt to distract the public from the fact that the UK’s Conservative government has failed to meet its target for house building – if it even tried. Tories are motivated by profit and if fewer houses are available, demand goes up and people pay more.

This was all aired on the BBC’s Politics Live. Then American commentator Dr Frank Luntz spoke up. He took a wider view than the other panellists, considering the issue as an election strategy, and suggested that the Labour Party was perceived as prioritising people its leaders expected to vote for it, over those in greatest need – incensing Labour representative Barry Gardiner.

Here’s the exchange.


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Poll shows Tory government has its priorities wrong – and is failing at them

Rishi Sunak and his priorities: he appears to be apologising for getting them all wrong; if only that were true!

Not only is Rishi Sunak’s government ignoring priorities the public think are important, but he is failing at his own, a poll has found.

Read:

The prime minister set out five priorities at the start of the year, including halving inflation, growing the economy, cutting NHS waiting lists, reducing the national debt and stopping small boat crossings.

But almost halfway through the year, a poll by Ipsos UK found more than 50 per cent of people think the Government is doing a bad job on almost all those priorities.

In worse news for the Government, the poll found that the public tended to think Sunak was doing a worse job on the areas that were most important to them.

The public’s top priority, according to the poll, was easing the cost of living, with 59 per cent listing it as important, followed by ensuring people can get NHS treatment more quickly on 54 per cent and reducing NHS waiting lists on 51 per cent.

But 60 per cent said the Government was doing a bad job on easing the cost of living, with only 18 per cent saying it was doing a good job, and 62 per cent thought it was not delivering on reducing NHS waiting times.

On growing the economy, which 39 per cent listed as one of their priorities, 50 per cent said the Government was doing a bad job.

So the Tories are terrible – not only by failing to acknowledge the right priorities, but by failing at those on which they’re concentrating instead!

Source: Stopping small boats is a low priority for the general public


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Poll shows most of us want to get rid of the Tories. Duh!

This should come as no surprise:

A majority of British people say the Conservative Party has made their lives worse, according to an exclusive new poll revealing huge public dissatisfaction with how the UK has been governed over the past 13 years.

The wake-up call comes a little further down this article, but let’s go through the figures first:

Asked by pollsters Omnisis whether the Conservative-led Government has made their lives better or worse since 2010, 55% said they have made it worse, with just 14% saying they have made it better.

This negative view of the Conservative Party’s handling of the last 13 years was shared across all age groups and regions of the UK, with little difference found between Brexit and Remain voters.

Our poll found little enthusiasm for the prospect of another Conservative-led Government.

Just 13% said they believed another victory for Sunak’s party would make their lives better, compared to 42% who said it would make it worse.

This compared to 35% who said a Labour government would improve their lives and 23% who said it would make it worse.

So most of us want a change from neoliberal Conservatism to a left-wing government. That would be the democratic choice. Right?

Isn’t it sad that Conservatives want to frustrate democracy, however they can – as the first few seconds of this speech by Tory Lord Cruddas demonstrate:

He was saying that younger voters would oppose Conservatives and should be denied the vote; voter ID denies the vote to people who should have it; and proportional representation would allow voters to have a government that reflects the will of the people as a whole, rather than a small minority.

So, he was saying, Tories should prevent these things from happening at all costs.

I’d say that’s another reason to vote them out. Wouldn’t you?

Source: The Conservatives Have Made Our Lives Worse, Say Voters


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‘Nothing works, it was better in the past, and politicians are out for themselves’

Despair: people in the UK have had enough of useless politicians who have left just one thing working here – their own gravy train.

Here’s a damning indictment of 13 years of Tory rule:

The information marks the launch of a think tank called New Britain (not the island in Papua New Guinea).

While it’s a staggering indictment against the Tories, it’s not an endorsement of Labour either; people don’t think Keir Starmer’s mob are up to the challenge:

This Writer cautiously welcomes the new think tank.

With luck, its information will provide us with a stick – not necessarily to beat Keir Starmer, but certainly to prod him in the right direction.


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The 2017 poll results that show Labour’s antisemitism crusade is based on a lie

If you’re having trouble coping with the idea that Keir Starmer’s Labour Party – for all its posturing about opposing racism, opposing anti-Semitism – is in fact both anti-Semitic and racist, here’s some context.

Way back in 2017, just two years after Jeremy Corbyn was elected as leader of the Labour Party, the Tory-owned polling firm YouGov ran a survey on anti-Semitism in the main political parties.

The results will be surprising to anybody who believes Labour became more anti-Semitic under Mr Corbyn’s leadership: in fact, the reverse is the case.

The poll was commissioned by the Campaign Against Antisemitism, and This Writer’s experience of that organisation suggests that this was an attempt to find that Labour had become more anti-Semitic between 2015 (before Mr Corbyn was elected) and 2017.

But the graph shows that anti-Semitic attitudes among Labour members had not only fallen – they had fallen more sharply than in either the Conservative or Liberal Democrat parties:

Dorset Eye explains what the findings said to Mr Corbyn’s political opponents:

It meant a lot of work was required to tarnish the name of a long term human rights supporter and anti racist. This is when the establishment set to work.

That work involved attacking campaigners against racism and anti-Semitism as exactly the kind of people they opposed. It involved accusing Jewish people of being anti-Semites.

It involved vilifying Mr Corbyn and his supporters – including Diane Abbott; the woman who receives more racist hate mail than any other MP has now been accused of racism herself.

All on the basis of a lie – or at least, on a claim that could not be supported by the facts. Keir Starmer’s right-wingers in Labour have a lot to answer for.

You can read more from Dorset Eye here: Yougov poll from 2017 has some very interesting insights in to where the antisemitism problem exists – Dorset Eye


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Starmer falls behind Sunak in the opinion polls. He’s going the wrong way

The excuses man: if he doesn’t change course quickly, Keir Starmer will have to get another set of excuses ready, to cover the local government elections.

This speaks for itself:

Keir Starmer is clearly taking the Labour Party in the wrong direction.

He has lost his personal lead in the polls and he is merrily losing his party’s lead on the Tories as well.

The reason? He abandoned all the policies that the majority of people in the UK support (the Green Party seems to have adopted most of them).

There’s only one way to turn this around and that is to vote for someone else in the local elections next month (the Greens seem a popular option in many English areas).

There is an opportunity to break the two-party monopoly on UK politics. Is anybody strong-willed enough to take it?


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