Voters in key seats want abbott poll shows
The Newspoll is a one-off poll. In most state poll prior to the 2014 federal election, the Labor candidate won with between 42 to 45 per cent of the vote, or about 22-23 per cent of the vote, in each election following the 2010 census. The 2015 poll shows the Abbott government with 48 per cent of the vote, well ahead of Labor and the Greens with 31 per cent and 12 per cent respectively.
In some states, the Liberals and Greens have received double digit majorities, including in the Sunshine Coast and in parts of the central Queensland electorate of Bairnsdale (which contains some of the northern suburbs of Brisbane). Labor continues to lead in these electorates, but under-performing Labor could result in a government underperforming, for example in Brisbane.
In WA, where the Australian Electoral Commission has not yet released official results due to privacy laws, Labor is leading the Nati대구 마사지onal Party in each electorate polled, which could give the government an overwhelming majority.
There have been no reported incidents where Liberal candidates 솔레어 카지노have been forced out of the election due to their party’s poor results.
The poll in the Australian Capital Territory showed the Nationals are now supported by a slim majority of voters, 44 per cent, with 13 per cent supporting the Greens (down 5,000 votes) and 5 per cent undecided (up 4,000 votes).
While not a full poll, the Newspoll is based on telephone and landline phone polling and includes online survey results, including those who have not yet completed their survey, that were also included in the final Fairfax/ICM survey.
In all states and territories polled, Labor now has the support of 41 per cent of voters, Labor 15 per cent, the Greens 12 per cent, the Greens 5 per cent and the Nationals 4 per cent.
This is in line with an independent opinion poll which공주안마 found the Coalition led with 41 per cent in November.
While this is the biggest lead for a party in its recent history, Labor has consistently had a more than seven point lead over the Liberals.
Polling analyst Michael O’Brien said the Newspoll was unlikely to lead to any changes in the lead-up to the election.
“There’s not a lot that’s been announced or has changed in terms of the coalition government’s preferred alternative or if there will be a government,” Mr O’Brien said.
“These are polls that are more opinionated than the Australian Electoral Commission’s, s