The result will probably offer some respite to an industry which has previously come in for a lot of flak from certain quarters for misrepresenting the state of the race.
Today’s polls reveal some interesting things about the early days of Johnson’s premiership – and hint at the battles to come.
There has been no consultation with those who live in the part of the UK that these changes would affect.
MPs and activists should be asking themselves a big question: what is it that made him popular in the first place?
Don’t imagine that the Party could be pushed into single figures in a national poll and then bounce back to beat Labour a few months later.
No one has a prayer of bringing voters back to the Party if they don’t get on their knees and beg for forgiveness from the electorate.
41 per agree that Britain should leave to trade on WTO rules on March 29 compared to 28 per cent who disagree.
It’s hard to see how the Conservatives can sustain their electoral position by U-turning on Brexit. Its core vote will surely completely collapse.
If it is framed through the prism of tolerance and anti-bullying, most people support it. But there are still political pitfalls.
There are clearly questions about what’s happening in relation to voting, membership, and representation — and what the Party should or might want to do.
The injection of the truth that it would mean politicians in charge of services is enough to make most people see sense.
The country remains divided poll-wise into two unarmed camps. One cannot stick the Conservatives at any price. The other is unified by its fear of Corbyn.
At best, people don’t think about the issue. But as soon as they do, they overwhelmingly support the ban. A vote would have been hugely damaging.