Conservatives Liberals last 5 points: Nanos Pi News

News Details

The Conservative Party is beating the Liberals by five percentage points when it comes to whom Canadians will vote, according to Nanos Research’s latest federal ballot.

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In the latest Trend Line episode, pollster Nick Nanos said the Conservatives have 36 per cent of the vote, while the Liberals have 31 per cent, the NDP 19 per cent, the Black Quebecos six per cent, the Greens five per cent and the Canadian People’s Party three per cent.

“It simply came to our notice then that the Canadians were angry and the Conservatives were driving. And you know what? If these numbers are even higher, it could be very bad news for the Liberal Party, especially given the outcome of the Conservative election this fall. “

Sep. As members prepare to elect a permanent president on the 10th, Candice Bergen leads the Conservative Party on an interim basis.

The pollster said a number of factors were at play, including the fact that each ruling party has an expiration date. He noted the recent liberal announcements, which did not involve any new spending, but were based on earlier promises.

“There’s not a lot of new stuff. They’re still working to provide a lot of things like reconciliation. Just like the environment. And for some Canadians, I think it’s a little tiring for the Liberals,” he said.

The woes of the economy and inflation

According to the Bloomberg, Nanos Canadian optimistic index, which closed on June 17, Canadians expect a major economic downturn in the next 60 to 90 days.

At the 100-point level, everything below 50 is negative and those above 50 are positive. Currently, Canadians are moving around the neutral mark – only for the fourth time in 14 years that public opinion has reached that mark.

One of those times was the 2008 recession and most recently it was during epidemics.

Nanos said Wednesday’s news would raise economic concerns that the annual inflation rate in May had reached a 40-year high.

“This is another piece of news that creates a great deal of anxiety and uncertainty for the average Canadian,” he said.

Opinion polls suggest that while views on the housing market are steadily rising, they are also declining.

About 41 percent of respondents to the Nanos, Bloomberg phone survey believe that the value of real estate has fallen or increased by 13 percentage points over the past four weeks. And 26 percent think it will drop to 12 percent.

“I think you know what people are worried about as interest rates rise, what inflation might mean and what the economy is worried about. So the real estate market, period, full stop is at least today, no longer hot,” he said.


For ballot tracking: 1,094 random interviews recruited by RDD (land and cell lines) through a random telephone survey of Canadians over the age of 18, ending on June 17, 2022. Each week data based on the four-week average of the oldest group dropped 250 interviews and a new group of 250 was added. Random Telephone Survey of 1,094 Canadians Accurate 2.9 percentage points, plus or minus 20 to 19 times.

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