HomeThemesTypesDBAbout
Showing: ◈ poll×
The survey, fieldwork for which was conducted last year, found 52% of people said Scotland should be governed as an independent country.
The latest annual British Social Attitudes survey throws the spotlight on rising nationalism in both Scotland and Northern Ireland.
Redfield & Wilton Strategies’ latest Brexit tracker poll in partnership with UK in a Changing Europe finds more Britons saying they would vote to join the EU than saying they would vote to stay out, the same result as in our previous poll in June.
The latest poll by Redfield & Wilton Strategies for UK in a Changing Europe suggests that, among those expressing a preference, 54% would now vote to join the EU while only 46% would back staying out. That is quite a turnaround from the position just six months ago. Then, 55% were saying they would vote to stay out and only 45% to rejoin.
An exclusive poll shows that 60% of voters – including 46% of Leave voters – think Boris Johnson has failed on Brexit.
SUPPORT among Scottish voters to rejoin the EU is soaring, a poll has revealed. / A new Panelbase survey has found Scotland is even more opposed to Brexit than in 2016, when 62% voted against it.
Supply chain issues, skills shortages, increased costs and red tape among the issues cited.
Reflecting on the time since the UK’s exit from the EU, businesses surveyed report ongoing challenges and concerns since the departure, including volume of paperwork (45%) and complexity of regulations (50%).
Brexit and the end of free movement between the UK and the EU has had notable consequences for family life, particularly for mixed British-European families whether they are living in the UK or Europe.
Boris Johnson’s Trumpian remarks on the “deep state” will almost certainly have a destructive effect on British democracy.
Agreement will clear parliament on Wednesday under obscure behind-closed-doors process – with no debate, despite a pledge.
A “RECORD high” number of people believe Brexit was a mistake, according to the latest polling.
Most people think Brexit has gone badly, a UK survey finds, and Johnson has left behind a mess of problems for a new PM.
A growing number of British people believe they are worse off under Brexit, a new poll has suggested. / The number of people in Britain who believe their daily lives are worse since exiting the European Union is now 45%, up from 30% a year ago.
A majority (55%) of people in Northern Ireland say the Protocol is an "appropriate means for managing the impact of Brexit," according to a new LucidTalk poll.
There are serious doubts about the government's justification for unilaterally overriding the Northern Ireland Protocol, legal experts have told MPs.
New polling by Ipsos UK in partnership with the EU:UK Forum shows that the proportion of Britons who think the UK’s exit from the EU has made their daily life worse has risen from three in ten in June 2021 to 45% now.
A new survey by pollsters YouGov found a significant majority of people, 54 per cent, think Britain's EU exit is going badly, with 20 per cent saying neither.
Britain should push to rejoin the single market because Brexit is the “biggest piece of self-inflicted harm ever done to a country,” says Sadiq Khan.
Confidence in the Brexit project is rapidly diminishing among Brits. / Only 16 per cent of Brits think Brexit is going well, new YouGov research has found.
Support for the Northern Ireland Protocol is "edging up", according to the findings of the latest poll on the post-Brexit trading arrangements.
The average annual gap between those who believe it was “wrong” to vote to Leave compared to “right” is almost double what it was last year.
Polls show average annual gap between those who believe it was ‘wrong’ to vote to Leave compared to ‘right’ has risen to double digits for the first time. / A growing number of Britons say the UK was wrong to Brexit, according to a Standard analysis of more than 200 polls.
It comes as Brexit means fall in crops and fewer British products in supermarkets. / Leaving the EU has led to a decline in crops and fewer home-grown products on the shelves of Britain’s supermarkets, farming chiefs have warned, reports The Independent.