Tuesday, 18 June 2024
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EuropePolitics

Prime Minister assured that general elections will be held in 2024

  • The poll is worrying about the Prime Minister as Britain heads into an election year, with 51% saying they would be worse off if Rishi Sunak is re-elected.
  • 53% of people told pollster Ipsos they feel worse off now than when the Conservatives were re-elected in 2019, including 45% of those who supported the party at that election.
  • An Ipsos poll suggests most people don’t feel well, and many were not reassured by November’s autumn report.

The UK’s next general election will be held in 2024, the Prime Minister confirmed tonight (Monday). It has been reported that elections may be held in January 2025 under the Fixed Term Parliament Act.

But journalists at the No 10 Christmas reception were told that 2024 would be an election year. The news will end months of speculation, the Daily Star reported.

Safety and Reliability

There is evidence that Mr Sunak is gearing up for next year’s election with recent moves to stop migrant boats crossing the English Channel. But people in England have recently reacted badly to modern life here.

More than half of the public feel worse than they did in 2019 amid widespread pessimism about Britain’s economic future, a poll has found. 53% of people told pollster Ipsos they feel worse off now than when the Conservatives were re-elected in 2019, including 45% of those who supported the party at that election.

The poll is worrying about the Prime Minister as Britain heads into an election year, with 51% saying they would be worse off if Rishi Sunak is re-elected.

Keiran Pedley, director of politics at Ipsos, said: “For all the talk about immigration and Rwanda, the so-called ‘Reagan question’ is still a Conservative party worth remembering as the general election approaches.”

The question is considered a defining moment in the 1980 US presidential election, which saw Mr Reagan defeat incumbent President Jimmy Carter, and Labor has sought to adopt that strategy ahead of the 2024 election.

In a speech in London in January, shadow chancellor Rachel Reeves asked voters if they were “better off than you were 13 years ago” when the Conservatives first took power in 2010, a line she has repeated throughout the year.

An Ipsos poll suggests most people don’t feel well, and many were not reassured by November’s autumn report. 46% said they were more concerned about the state of public services following Chancellor Jeremy Hunt’s announcements, 42% about the state of Britain’s economy and 40% about the state of their personal finances Insurance.

However, the poll does not provide universally good news for Labor either. Only 30% said they thought Sir Keir Starmer’s party would be better off if they won the next election, while 34% said they thought they would be worse off.

Labour’s numbers have been fairly steady over the year, while the number of people who think it would be better if Mr Sunak wins the next election has dropped to just 15%. The Ipsos poll surveyed 1,016 British adults among November 24 and 27.

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