SNP turmoil after Nicola Sturgeon’s resignation is good for unions as race for next party leader begins, polls show
Scotland’s independence Nicola Sturgeondeparture, many voters believe.
That came as three candidates were confirmed in the race yesterday as her successor. SNPs leader.
A survey found that one in three (31%) adults across the UK believe Sturgeon’s resignation last week has made them less likely to vote for Scotland to stand alone.
In contrast, the Savanta poll found that only one in five thought independence would be more likely after the prime minister and SNP leader left. Kate Forbes, Ash Regan and Humza Yousaf secured enough support to have their names on the ballot yesterday.
The findings suggest that whoever wins will struggle to regain momentum for independence.
According to one survey, one in three (31%) adults across the UK think Nicola Sturgeon’s resignation last week has made them less likely to vote for Scotland to go it alone.
So far, the competition has focused on the religious beliefs and social views of the candidates, and new leaders will be announced on March 27.
Treasury Secretary Kate Forbes was an early front-runner, but her campaign nearly fell through. He admitted that he opposes the marriage of his father and said that it is wrong to have children out of wedlock.
Health Secretary Yousaf, who is seen as Sturgeon’s successor, has overtaken her as the bookmaker’s favourite. A key vote on the topic.
The final candidate to start her campaign is Ash Regan, who has led Sturgeon’s government in protest against a controversial attempt to allow “self-ID” for 16-year-old transgender people. Despite quitting, he pitched himself as a united candidate.
An early poll by The Big Partnership found that many SNP voters were still undecided who they would endorse, but the largest percentage of voters, 28%, favored Miss Forbes.
Both Labor and Conservatives believe Sturgeon’s resignation will boost their chances in the next general election and the trade union movement.
Treasury Secretary Kate Forbes (pictured) was an early frontrunner, but when she admitted she was against gay marriage and said it was wrong to have children out of wedlock. election campaign was largely aborted.
Ash Regan (pictured) despite resigning from Sturgeon’s government in protest of a controversial attempt to allow 16-year-old transgender people to “self-ID” , touted itself as a unity candidate.
Health Secretary Humza Yousaf (pictured) claims to support marriage equality despite practicing Islam. He also faces claims that he came “under pressure from the mosque” to skip a key vote on the topic.
And on Thursday night, a glimmer of hope began to appear for Labour’s party, as it won a significant seat in Aberdeen from the SNP.
The Aberdeen Labor Party celebrated Graeme Lawrence’s victory in the by-election. The leaflet e-mail circulated to voters at his address was called “Handsome Granda” and contained the following message: ‘
A Savanta poll found that opinion was split on whether Sturgeon left the country in a better place at the end of her eight-year term, with the same percentage (42%) saying she would improve the country. I didn’t say I did.
Perhaps unsurprisingly, 54% of Scottish adults believed her time in charge went well, and 20% said she was overwhelmingly successful.
Across the UK, more than half of those surveyed (56%) thought she had made the right decision to resign.
Chris Hopkins, Savanta’s Director of Political Research, said: “Recent polls in both the UK and Scotland clearly speak to the impact of Nicola Sturgeon on the political challenges facing unions in the 21st century. .
“Her influence is far-reaching and is viewed more favorably in Scotland than in Britain as a whole, but there is no sense that she is a pantomime villain south of the border, and she receives a lot of respect. I am getting a lot of praise.”
https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-11791389/SNP-chaos-wake-Nicola-Sturgeons-departure-good-union-poll-shows.html?ns_mchannel=rss&ns_campaign=1490&ito=1490 SNP turmoil after Nicola Sturgeon’s resignation is good for unions, poll shows