2019 Polls

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JKR

NorthReport wrote:

Forum

Cons 42%

Libs 33%

 

Why leave out the full results?

Forum

Cons: 42%

Libs: 33%

NDP: 12%

Greens: 5%

People’s: 4%

BQ: 3%

 

Best PM:

Scheer: 31%

Trudeau: 26%

May: 9%

Singh: 7%

Don’t know: 27%

 

 

 

NorthReport

Cut the BS  JKR

bekayne wrote:

New Fourum Research:

http://poll.forumresearch.com/data/947bc454-04dc-4398-a96e-b49657d834acH...

Liberals have a 9% among women, Conservatives have a 28% lead among men. Doug Ford is the average Canadian male.

Aristotleded24

JKR wrote:

NorthReport wrote:

Forum

Cons 42%

Libs 33%

 

Why leave out the full results?

Forum

Cons: 42%

Libs: 33%

NDP: 12%

Greens: 5%

People’s: 4%

BQ: 3%

 

Best PM:

Scheer: 31%

Trudeau: 26%

May: 9%

Singh: 7%

Don’t know: 27%

 

 

 

Scheer beating Trudeau for best Prime Minister, along with May beating Singh?

Wow, on all acounts, that is BAD!

Sean in Ottawa

Pondering wrote:

Agreed. Predictions are always "short of". That is this election was looking like a cakewalk for Trudeau unless something big happened. At first it did not look like this would be big enough and you are right it could still blow over.

Even if it doesn't completely you are also right that this isn't just an up/down vote for Trudeau or the Liberals. Elections are about best of the bunch or least worse of the bunch. Someone unpopular can still win as long as they are less unpopular than the other choices.  Strategic voting also comes into play. I am heartened to see a bit of a lift for the NDP but I don't think Ipso Reid is one of the more accurate pollsters. Don't they usually favor the Conservatives?

Ipsos has a decent reputation. I have heard arguments that they are biased -- this is a methodolgy issue. In the past this has tended to work against the NDP. I am not sure if this has been true for a while. They seemed to have fixed that.

In the last election, two days before the vote, Ipsos poll had the Conservatives dead on, the NDP 2% above the final result and the Liberals 2 below. I think that given the trend it is possible that they were correct on that day but a further 2% shifted from the NDP to the Liberals. I have no evidence that the poll was not accurate for the day. If you look at the previous two Ipsos polls you can see they were tracking a decline in NDP fortunes in favour of the Liberals.

At one time I worked for Ipsos. I can say that they were very diligent in terms of maintaining quotas in the field even if certain demographics were hard. I know many pollsters blow open all quotas at the end in order to finish a survey when they hit hard to find demographics. Ipsos is a more expensive pollster who takes pride in not doing that. They also considered their political polling to be their flagship advertising and always wanted to make sure that these numbers were accurate as could be. Sure they have made mistakes but I do think they are reputable. I have no reason to be loyal to them at this point.

I have raised isues with polling here in the past. I have said that polling reflects enthusiasm rather than preferences until you are late in an eleciton period. The reason is that most poeple refuse to be polled (refusals including refusal to answer is in the high 90s in terms of percent). People are overpolled. As a result a party whose supporters are more excited and want to be polled will poll higher than one who is less enthusiastic. By election time more people ahve a decision and are willing to share it. Now given the Liberal scandal you may have a number of motivations in defence of the Liberals or in hopes of making gains on them so this may be less of a factor.

There is still the issue with cell phones vs land lines. I think this is becoming reduced now as more plans allow free incoming calls or unlimited calling than in the past andso the difference between a land line and a cell line is less pronounced than it was when the majority paid by the minute. Pollsters with some effort can reach all demographics.

The major issue in polling is saturation -- people who simply do not want to answer any more and this is not based on what kind of phone they have.

Sean in Ottawa

NorthReport wrote:

Cut the BS  JKR

bekayne wrote:

New Fourum Research:

http://poll.forumresearch.com/data/947bc454-04dc-4398-a96e-b49657d834acH...

Liberals have a 9% among women, Conservatives have a 28% lead among men. Doug Ford is the average Canadian male.

How is it BS? Everyone knows you are most interested in the NDP numbers. If you do not look them up and include them people will assume you are editing them out. No need to be rude as it looks more bullshitty for you to not include them than someone to call you out a speculate as to why.

Seems NDP support is all over the road. Not sure if we can imagine a real answer other than the fact that these polls are dealing with a fast moving and fresh scandal and not everyone is processing it at the same speed in the same way. It is also possible that some polls will react to other polls -- people might on first blush say they woudl support Conservatives in reaction to this and others may react to processing the idea of conservatives in the lead.

R.E.Wood

Deleted - I duplicated something someone else had already said.

NorthReport

When you get caught up in your lying ways it just doesn’t look good Liberals

https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Opinion_polling_for_the_43rd_Canadian_federal_election

bekayne

 

josh

NorthReport

NDP now within 15% of the Liberals

Cons 36%

Libs 33%

NDP 18%

https://www.nationalnewswatch.com/2019/03/12/conservatives-36-liberals-3...

JKR

NorthReport wrote:

NDP now within 15% of the Liberals

Cons 36%

Libs 33%

NDP 18%

Hasn’t the NDP mostly been hovering around 18% in the polls for over half a century? These polling numbers could be from the 60’s, 70’s, 80’s, and 2000’s.

wage zombie

JKR wrote:

Hasn’t the NDP mostly been hovering around 18% in the polls for over half a century? These polling numbers could be from the 60’s, 70’s, 80’s, and 2000’s.

I agree that's true, and that's why I write off all the "sky is falling" crap about the ndp being in freefall.

jerrym

wage zombie wrote:

JKR wrote:

Hasn’t the NDP mostly been hovering around 18% in the polls for over half a century? These polling numbers could be from the 60’s, 70’s, 80’s, and 2000’s.

I agree that's true, and that's why I write off all the "sky is falling" crap about the ndp being in freefall.

The margin of error for the 18% means it is in a statistical tie with the 19.7% the NDP got in the last election so the party may have problems, but the sky is not going to crash down upon it now. 

Sean in Ottawa

wage zombie wrote:

JKR wrote:

Hasn’t the NDP mostly been hovering around 18% in the polls for over half a century? These polling numbers could be from the 60’s, 70’s, 80’s, and 2000’s.

I agree that's true, and that's why I write off all the "sky is falling" crap about the ndp being in freefall.

Actually, I would caution anyone who claims that this is where the NDP has always been:

1) the bad -- the NDP support used to flatline in Quebec and Eastern Canada and concentrate from Ontario westwards. This made it more efficient than it may be today. The low level of support may be closer to that experienced byt Kim Campbell than the concentrated support the NDP had that could net them 30 plus seats.

2) the good - same issue the widespread nature of the NDP support means that  only a lisght improvement from this dangerous level of support could bring the party from being at risk of loss of party status to netting a large number of seats second only to the high of 2011.

The current situation both represents a significant risk for the party of huge losses and an opportunity of huge gains. The present number of seats is with a vote total similar to what they ahve now -- the question is whether this distribution is the same, worse, or better.

NorthReport

Team Trudeau is in Freefall and appear to be going from bad to worse, and even though the Conservatives are first, in 13 of the last 15 polls, Sheer was everybody's second choice for Conservative leader, so it appears Jagmeet Singh's-led NDP has a golden opportunity to make some hay while the sun shines.

pietro_bcc

New Leger federal poll for Quebec. https://www.journaldemontreal.com/sondage-leger--limpact-de-laffaire-snc...

Liberals: 35% (-4)

Conservatives: 26% (+5)

Bloc: 17% (-4)

Greens: 9% (+4)

NDP: 7% (-1)

PPC: 4% (-2)

 

Singh's numbers are even worse. Granted this poll was taken before Boulerice became deputy leader, but this is terrible news for the NDP. The Greens could easily become the alternative for those on the left if this keeps up.

bekayne

pietro_bcc wrote:

New Leger federal poll for Quebec. https://www.journaldemontreal.com/sondage-leger--limpact-de-laffaire-snc...

Liberals: 35% (-4)

Conservatives: 26% (+5)

Bloc: 17% (-4)

Greens: 9% (+4)

NDP: 7% (-1)

PPC: 4% (-2)

 

Singh's numbers are even worse. Granted this poll was taken before Boulerice became deputy leader, but this is terrible news for the NDP. The Greens could easily become the alternative for those on the left if this keeps up.

There was another Leger (part of their national poll, smaller sample) between those two polls

New data also from Léger/Journal de Montréal (Mar. 8-11, Quebec only): 35% LIB (unchanged since Feb. 19), 26% CON (+2), 17% BQ (-3), 9% GRN (+1), 7% NDP (+1), 4% PPC (-1)

https://twitter.com/EricGrenierCBC/status/1106246066595397633

Aristotleded24

Who is Canada's most ethical leader?

Quote:

Canadians most frequently score Green Party Leader Elizabeth May as the most ethical among her federal counterparts, according to a Nanos Research survey based on data that came out of the field Tuesday.

The results of the study, which was commissioned by CTV News, showed 23.2 per cent of survey respondents picked May as the most ethical federal party leader.

Andrew Scheer came second, with 21.4 per cent of survey respondents selecting the Conservative leader, while Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau came third with 16.9 per cent. NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh had 6.1 per cent and People’s Party of Canada Leader Maxime Bernier had 3.0 per cent of the vote.

Think about that Singh badly trails not only a Prime Minstert who has recently been caught breaking rules for certain companies, but also the leader of a party that we just recently threw out of office for scandals and blatant bigotry and prejudice.

Not a good sign. At all.

wage zombie

Most people do not know Jagmeet Singh yet.  While it's not a good thing that the number is low, I don't think we'll know whether it's relevant until at least midway through the summer.

Elizabeth May has been Green Party leader for more than 12 years and her level of trust reflects that.

Aristotleded24

wage zombie wrote:
Most people do not know Jagmeet Singh yet.  While it's not a good thing that the number is low, I don't think we'll know whether it's relevant until at least midway through the summer.

I understand why May is viewed highly in that poll. That's not what concerns me. Why is Singh viewed far less fabourably than Scheer, even though Scheer hasn't been in the job as long? Why is he so far behind Trudeau?

This excuse that "people don't know Singh?" He's had over a year to address that problem. The eletion will be held in a little over 6 months. That's not nearly enough time for him to make his mark.

Sean in Ottawa

Sorry but on that poll I do supsect racism and the beard. Young White boy trusted more.

I would love to be wrong and maybe as people get to know Singh they will feel differently

WWWTT

Oh I suspect you’re absolutely right Sean in Ottawa. Not that I’m a fan of polls anyways. These pollster questions are probably cherrypicked to intentionally show the NDP with low numbers to discourage support. 

There always seems to be new questions coming out on a monthly basis 

wage zombie

Aristotleded24 wrote:

I understand why May is viewed highly in that poll. That's not what concerns me. Why is Singh viewed far less fabourably than Scheer, even though Scheer hasn't been in the job as long? Why is he so far behind Trudeau?

Scheer is leader of the CPC.  What's their floor?  He's the default vote for any Conservatives.

Trudeau is PM, regardless of the current scandal.

Quote:

This excuse that "people don't know Singh?" He's had over a year to address that problem. The eletion will be held in a little over 6 months. That's not nearly enough time for him to make his mark.

He hasn't had a seat and has been ignored by the media.  Remember when Tom was leader of the opposition and Trudeau got more coverage with 34 seats?  Without Jagmeet having a seat that's been turned up to 11.  Maybe it was a mistake to not seek a seat earlier (especially given all the MPs who aren't running again).  But his inability to make a mark in 2018 was under very different conditions than a general election.

Racism will be less of a factor once Jagmeet has more coverage and attention.  I don't think the racism will go away entirely, but I think the more exposure people have to Jagmeet, the less racism they will feel (for those who would consider voting for a Sikh leader at least).

Sean in Ottawa

wage zombie wrote:

Aristotleded24 wrote:

I understand why May is viewed highly in that poll. That's not what concerns me. Why is Singh viewed far less fabourably than Scheer, even though Scheer hasn't been in the job as long? Why is he so far behind Trudeau?

Scheer is leader of the CPC.  What's their floor?  He's the default vote for any Conservatives.

Trudeau is PM, regardless of the current scandal.

Quote:

This excuse that "people don't know Singh?" He's had over a year to address that problem. The eletion will be held in a little over 6 months. That's not nearly enough time for him to make his mark.

He hasn't had a seat and has been ignored by the media.  Remember when Tom was leader of the opposition and Trudeau got more coverage with 34 seats?  Without Jagmeet having a seat that's been turned up to 11.  Maybe it was a mistake to not seek a seat earlier (especially given all the MPs who aren't running again).  But his inability to make a mark in 2018 was under very different conditions than a general election.

Racism will be less of a factor once Jagmeet has more coverage and attention.  I don't think the racism will go away entirely, but I think the more exposure people have to Jagmeet, the less racism they will feel (for those who would consider voting for a Sikh leader at least).

I think Singh has had quite a bit of negative press. I think that people do not like much of what they have heard and this is a problem as well as the fact that the body of knowledge is low. I don't think we can just blame the idea that he is an unknown.

wage zombie

When you say people do not like much of what they have heard, do you mean what they have heard from him or about him?

Aristotleded24

wage zombie wrote:
When you say people do not like much of what they have heard, do you mean what they have heard from him or about him?

I voted in the NDP leadership race, and I quickly grew to dislike him during that contest. Everything else since has validated that. If someone like me who follows NDP politics closely and is willing to cut them a great deal of slack for failing to live up to their ideals can't stand the leader, how is he supposed to appeal to the genera population.

wage zombie

Someone like you follows politics way more than the average person.  My question to Sean was about the general population.

Pondering

Aristotleded24 wrote:

wage zombie wrote:
When you say people do not like much of what they have heard, do you mean what they have heard from him or about him?

I voted in the NDP leadership race, and I quickly grew to dislike him during that contest. Everything else since has validated that. If someone like me who follows NDP politics closely and is willing to cut them a great deal of slack for failing to live up to their ideals can't stand the leader, how is he supposed to appeal to the genera population.

And yet in all this time I haven't learned what it is about him you don't like. 

Sean in Ottawa

wage zombie wrote:

When you say people do not like much of what they have heard, do you mean what they have heard from him or about him?

I believe a combination.

Some of this is his fault due to stumbles. Some of this is also related to bias and concentration on negative things he has been invovled with. Coverage has not been that balanced.

A big part of the story is weakness of the NDP making him look weak. If the NDP starts to pick up this part will be forgotten.

I think it remains fairly thin and open to change but he has had some bad press and some of it due to stumbles. He will need to learn quickly now.

With some luck he may be able to turn that around. He seemed to do well in the House today.

His response to the budget should provide an opportunity.

 

Sean in Ottawa

Pondering wrote:

Aristotleded24 wrote:

wage zombie wrote:
When you say people do not like much of what they have heard, do you mean what they have heard from him or about him?

I voted in the NDP leadership race, and I quickly grew to dislike him during that contest. Everything else since has validated that. If someone like me who follows NDP politics closely and is willing to cut them a great deal of slack for failing to live up to their ideals can't stand the leader, how is he supposed to appeal to the genera population.

And yet in all this time I haven't learned what it is about him you don't like. 

I think a great deal of the attention has been superficial and some that he is invovled with. Some of the humanizing stories need to be balanced with substance. He has an opportunity now and he will have to provide real thoughtful substance without mistakes. We shall see. There is a chance for him to make this much better if he can rise to being above the superficial.

NorthReport

Minority government here we come!

As Singh enters the House of Commons the NDP begins to rebound in the polls, now only 13% out of second place

Cons - 36%

Libs - 33%

NDP - 20%

- correction made

 

NorthReport
josh

NorthReport wrote:

Minority government here we come!

As Singh enters the House of Commons the NDP begins to rebound in the polls, now only 13% out of second place

Libs - 36%

Cons - 33%

NDP - 20%

 

You have the top two reversed.

NorthReport

Thanks josh, that's unfortunate, but all the more reason to elect a lot of NDPers so they can govern with the Liberals in a minority or coalition government, similiar to the very successful , at least for the citizens, NDP with the support of the Greens, BC government.

Cons - 36%

Libs - 33%

NDP - 20%

 

Aristotleded24

Pondering wrote:

Aristotleded24 wrote:

wage zombie wrote:
When you say people do not like much of what they have heard, do you mean what they have heard from him or about him?

I voted in the NDP leadership race, and I quickly grew to dislike him during that contest. Everything else since has validated that. If someone like me who follows NDP politics closely and is willing to cut them a great deal of slack for failing to live up to their ideals can't stand the leader, how is he supposed to appeal to the genera population.

And yet in all this time I haven't learned what it is about him you don't like.

After commenting on another post of mine where I expressed my irreversible view that Singh is an incompetent leader? You really need to pay more attention.

NorthReport

Looks like the NDP might be turning the corner.

I wonder how much of Singh's election as MP for Bunaby South and his entry to the House of Commons accounted for the NDP's rise in support.

Sean in Ottawa

NorthReport wrote:

Looks like the NDP might be turning the corner.

I wonder how much of Singh's election as MP for Bunaby South and his entry to the House of Commons accounted for the NDP's rise in support.

Doubtful. More likely that the Liberals are losing support on the left as well as the right.

bekayne

Leger poll:

Con  37 (+1) // Lib  31 (-3) // NDP  14 (+2)  //  Green  10 (+2)

https://leger360.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/Federal-Politics-March-21-2019.pdf

bekayne

New Forum poll:

Con  41 (-1) / Lib  35 (+2) / NDP  14 (+2) / Green  6 (+1)

They have the BQ at 4% in Quebec, which is not credible.

http://poll.forumresearch.com/data/31630b1e-c146-45d5-8929-caa6cdcd7bd7Federal%20Horserace%20March%2021%202019.pdf

NorthReport

Now that’s a scary thought!

Canadians like Liberal budget but prefer Conservatives to govern

https://www.thestar.com/politics/federal/2019/03/24/canadians-like-liberal-budget-but-prefer-conservatives-to-govern-polls-say.html

NorthReport
bekayne

NorthReport wrote:

Singh’s NDP now only 14% behind Liberals

Cons 36%

Libs 33%

NDP 19%

https://www.nationalnewswatch.com/2019/03/26/conservatives-35-liberals-33-ndp-19-green-8-peoples-1/#.XJojt6QTGaN

 

You have the Conservatives 1% too high

quizzical

looks like a minority government to me

NorthReport

 

Poll says Justin Trudeau losing ground where he needs to be gaining: British Columbia

 

VANCOUVER—Though British Columbia should be fertile ground for the Liberals to grow support ahead of October’s general election, the party’s biggest asset in 2015 is now its biggest liability: Prime Minister Justin Trudeau.

That’s according to Martyn Brown, a former BC Liberal — a provincial party that has no ties to the federal one and is often aligned with small “c” conservative values — who was chief of staff for the province’s premier during the 2000s.

Animosity toward Canada’s current prime minister is pervasive across British Columbia, though strongest outside of the Metro Vancouver region, says the president of Research Co.

Animosity toward Canada’s current prime minister is pervasive across British Columbia, though strongest outside of the Metro Vancouver region, says the president of Research Co.  (DAVID LIPNOWSKI / THE CANADIAN PRESS)

“B.C. is critical to the Liberals’ fortunes, as their strength in Quebec seems to be waning and in Atlantic Canada they’re grossly under attack. They have to look for where they can gain seats,” Brown said in an interview.

“As long as Trudeau is their leader, the party is bound to suffer big time.”

Brown’s comments follow a new Research Co. poll released on Tuesday that found a majority of British Columbians believe a new party leader would be better. A third of B.C. residents who voted for the Liberals in 2015 also believe a different party leader would do things better in Ottawa than Trudeau.

And that animosity toward Canada’s current prime minister is pervasive across the province, though strongest outside of the Metro Vancouver region, said Mario Canseco, president of Research Co.

Read more:

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Meanwhile, half of British Columbians think a different party is needed to lead in Ottawa. Notably, a majority of all age groups polled — from millennials to boomers and beyond — felt that way, as well as a quarter of 2015 Liberal voters.

“That’s the danger the Liberals are facing,” Canseco said. “This is more worrisome in urban areas where you can see people gravitate more to the NDP, which places a lot of seats in jeopardy.”

Prior to 2015, the Liberal party held two seats in British Columbia. But after “Trudeaumania” took the country, the Liberals went from third place in the House of Commons to holding a majority government. Now, they hold 17 seats in B.C.

Canseco questioned whether they could sustain that momentum.

And while there wasn’t much of a gender gap in 2015, men are now more likely to be critical and dissatisfied with the Liberals.

Canseco is closely following the millennial reaction to Trudeau, as the previous election saw a significant spike in the youth vote. For Canseco, the big question ahead of the fall election will be exactly where those votes go.

“It’s no longer the idea of Trudeau as a great unifier, and if they find a shinier object out there, will they support it?” he said. “If you’re disenchanted because of environmental decisions, or maybe electoral reform, or the SNC-Lavalin affair, do you stay home or vote Green or NDP?”

Poll results were based on an online study from March 8 to 10 among 800 adults in B.C., with a margin of error of +/- 3.5 percentage points 19 times out of 20.

Left-leaning progressives offended by the SNC-Lavalin affair may be tempted to vote for the NDP or Greens, Brown said, while centre-right leaning and “swing Liberals” will now be swayed to vote Conservative.

Disenchantment with Trudeau — particularly in B.C. — has risen because he has “failed” on so many files, according to Brown, such as proportional representation, balancing the budget, reconciliation and the purchase of the Trans Mountain pipeline.

“(All that has) dramatically reduced his party’s fortunes in Greater Vancouver on progressive, environmentally conscious voters,” he said. “On so many files, he’s proven himself to be the opposite of what he purports to be.”

https://www.thestar.com/news/canada/2019/03/26/poll-says-justin-trudeau-losing-ground-where-he-needs-to-be-gaining-british-columbia.html

NorthReport

Tough Road Ahead for Trudeau and Liberals in British Columbia

March 26, 2019By Mario Canseco

More than half of British Columbians think that a different party leader would fare batter as Canada’s Prime Minister.

Vancouver, BC [March 26, 2019] – A majority of British Columbians are looking at options beyond Justin Trudeau as the federal election nears, a new Research Co. poll has found.

In the online survey of a representative provincial sample, 53% of British Columbians believe that “a different party leader would do things better in Ottawa as Prime Minister than Justin Trudeau.”

Men are more likely to believe that a different leader would fare better as Canada’s head of government (56%, compared to 50% for women). 

One third (34%) of British Columbians who voted for the federal Liberal Party in the 2015 election also believe a different party leader would do things better in Ottawa than the incumbent.

“With a few months to go before the next federal campaign begins, animosity toward the current prime minister in British Columbia is strongest outside of Metro Vancouver,” says Mario Canseco, President of Research Co. “Majorities of voters in the Fraser Valley (58%), Southern BC (57%) and Northern BC (55%) would prefer to have a different leader in charge.”

In addition, 50% of British Columbians think that “a different party would do things better in Ottawa as a government than the Liberals.” This group includes majorities of British Columbians aged 18-to-34 (54%) and 55 and over (51%), as well as one-in-four (25%) federal Liberal voters from 2015.

When asked if they expect the Liberal Party to form the government again after the next federal election, 38% of British Columbians believe that this will be the case, while 44% disagree.

More than half of British Columbians report being “very familiar” or “moderately familiar” with the policies and ideas of the Liberal Party (78%), the New Democratic Party (NDP) (72%), the Conservative Party (69%) and the Green Party (59%).

Only 16% of British Columbians are “very familiar” or “moderately familiar” with the policies and ideas of the People’s Party, while three-in-four (75%) say they are “not too familiar” or “not familiar at all” with them.

Methodology:

Results are based on an online study conducted from March 8 to March 10, 2019, among 800 adults in British Columbia. The data has been statistically weighted according to Canadian census figures for age, gender and region in British Columbia. The margin of error—which measures sample variability—is +/- 3.5 percentage points, nineteen times out of twenty.

 

https://researchco.ca/2019/03/26/trudeau-and-liberals/

NorthReport

Wow!

NDP now within 9% of the Liberals overall and tied with the Liberals in seat rich Ontario in latest poll 

https://globalnews.ca/news/5103763/trudeau-approval-rating-snc-lavalin-budget/

NorthReport

Singh appears to be turning things around for the NDP

A second poll showing the NDP closing the gap with the 2nd place Liberals

http://angusreid.org/federal-issues-mar2019/

 

NorthReport

Ipsos comparing Mar 25 and Feb 18 Polls

NDP Up 4%

Cons Up 4%

Libs Down 4%

So  the NDP has gained 8% on the Liberals in just over a month

NorthReport

Angus Reid comparing Mar 25 and Feb 24 Polls

NDP Up 3%

Cons Down 1%

Libs Down 3%

NorthReport

 

Incroyable!

Leadership Favourable Ratings

Sheer 44%

Singh 39%

Trudeau 36%

http://angusreid.org/federal-issues-mar2019/

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