Jeremy Corbyn ‘would win a general election’ as Conservatives face losing 60 seats over Theresa May’s failure to deliver Brexit – with Tory voters flocking to pro-Leave parties, poll reveals
-Jeremy Corbyn would win a general election due to Brexit concerns, poll says
-Voters will turn away from Theresa May for failing to deliver Brexit, it was said
-Support for pro-Leave parties is predicted to be bolstered by the exodus
-Iain Duncan Smith, Amber Rudd, Zac Goldsmith could lose seats, it was said
Jeremy Corbyn is set to take power due to Theresa May’s failure to deliver Brexit by March 29, a polling analysis has revealed.
According to mirror.co.uk reports ” The Conservatives would lose 59 seats at a general election, making Labour the largest party in the Commons.
Labour would gain 34 seats and the Lib Dems 14 according to the analysis from Electoral Calculus for the Sunday Telegraph.
Experts blamed the shock plunge in support on Tory voters’ anger “at the Government’s failure to deliver Brexit “.
British Polling Council, President Professor Sir John Curtice said Leave backers had been “drawn back to either UKIP or Nigel Farage’s newly launched Brexit party”.
Martin Baxter, the Electoral Calculus founder, told the Telegraph: “ Theresa May is discovering why David Cameron really held the referendum.
“It wasn’t to placate his own Eurosceptic MPs, instead it was to stop Conservative voters defecting to pro-Brexit parties.
“That process seems to have restarted and the Conservatives are beginning to suffer.”
It came as Tory big beasts said party rules could be changed – making it easier to oust the Prime Minister. Under the current system, a move against the leader can only be brought once in a 12-month period.
Mrs May rebuffed a bid to oust her last December and so would not expect to face the risk of another possible attempt to topple her until the end of the year.
However, two former chairmen of the 1922 Committee of backbench Tory MPs said rules could be changed.
Lord Spicer and Lord Hamilton said the 12-month rule on no-confidence votes had been “interpreted as being immovable”. ”
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