And Wallace is up from ninth to fourth. The Prime Minister and Home Secretary are both in the bottom ten.
Yet the Chancellor comfortably holds on to his silver-medal spot, despite sharing in the u-turn.
The Singh report found no evidence of institutionalised racism, it set out the need for the Conservative Party to overhaul its complaints process.
Javid comes straight in at fifth place; Williamson’s score is in freefall; and the podium positions are unchanged.
Many leaders will have traits that wouldn’t look good on these sorts of assessments.
Plus: Why on earth has my bank shortened its name to Abrdn? And: The DUP should think carefully about toppling Arlene Foster.
And Williamson’s negative rating halves in the wake of his intervention in the Batley Mohammed cartoons row.
The second in a series of pieces on ConHome this week’s looking forward to the elections this spring.
The recent bias in Downing Street against putting the Work and Pensions Secretary up for press conferences and big media shows is inexplicable.
Johnson is up to ninth from fifth from bottom, Gove jumps up to near the top quarter, Hancock is clearer from the relegation zone – and Truss stays top.
If not for your efforts on the doorstep and the endless nights of telephone canvassing, we would not have defeated Corbyn’s Labour Party a year ago.
Wallace is well up, Gove down, and Patel much the same in the wake of that bullying report – and Johnson and Hancock just outside negative ratings.
All in all, it’s much of a muchness – with Douglas Ross down by about 25 points, now that his Party Conference coverage has faded.
We need a dedicated campaign team, treasurers to build a fighting fund, a mechanism for MPs to feed in ideas – and a Northern Party Board.
Plus: virtual conferences are the way of the future. America’s vice-presidential debate worked. And: Fox deserved better from his WTO campaign.