Majority Of Voters Now Back A Second Brexit Referendum, Poll Shows

Majority Of Voters Now Back A Second Brexit Referendum, Poll Shows

The approval rating of the job of Prime Minister of great Britain Theresa may fell to a record low, probably because of dissatisfaction with recent proposals for Brexit.

The study of more than 1,600 voting adults conducted on Wednesday and Thursday found 42% said there should be a new referendum on the final exit deal, while 40% said there should not.

The Sunday Telegraph leads on Brexit, reporting that the Prime Minister has been warned by her own constituency chairman that she must not concede any more ground to the EU.

The poll of 1,653 adults in the United Kingdom was conducted this week, The Times said.

As before the referendum, when President of the European Council Donald Tusk warned Brits that voting to Leave could mean "the end of Western political civilisation" and David Cameron asked then-U.S. President Barack Obama to threaten to send the country to the "back of the queue" for a trade deal, former Remain campaigner Theresa May appears to have support from overseas for her scare tactics.

But while voters have conceded another vote on the UK's exit deal is needed, they have not changed their minds in significant numbers over the UK's membership of the European Union, according to a YouGov poll for The Times newspaper.

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Among those who voted Remain in 2016, 87 percent had not changed their view, while of those who voted Leave, 82 percent stuck with their choice.

Furious Footy Brexiteers responded to the star with their opinions calling him a "disgrace" and said he should "stick to football".

Worse still, the Conservative Party is deeply divided over Brexit, with a rump large enough to undo Theresa May's parliamentary majority that is entirely opposed to it.

"Whether you voted Leave or Remain, did anyone really vote for the mess we seem to be in, let alone the prospect of no deal with all the bad consequences attached to that?" he continued.

Only 29 per cent of those surveyed said the prime minister's Chequers Brexit blueprint would be a good thing for the United Kingdom, with 47 per cent suggesting it would be bad and 19 per cent saying they did not know.

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