Boris Johnson has encouraged voters to use his & # 39; oven-ready & # 39; Support Brexit deal at the ballot box on December 12 when he started the general election campaign with a massive 17-point poll ahead of Jeremy Corbyn.
The prime minister is on the campaign track today when the election struggle was seriously underway and he accused MPs of having stopped him from adhering to his & # 39; do or die & # 39; Keep Brexit promise.
Today would be the day Mr. Johnson took the UK out of the EU with or without a deal, but instead the divorce date was postponed to January 31 next year.
Johnson insisted that the delay was not his fault, because he called on voters to oust the other MPs and give him a pro-Leave Tory majority to implement his divorce agreement.
He said today in Cambridge: "There are too many people [in parliament] who are against Brexit in principle, who want to frustrate it and so all we can really do now is go to the people, to the country Go and say come on, let this happen.
"We have a deal ready for the oven, put it in the microwave as soon as we get back after the December 12 elections, get it done and let's move on with our domestic agenda."
Johnson starts the race to hold the keys of Downing Street 10 with a commanding poll about Mr. Corbyn and the Labor Party.
An Ipsos Mori survey conducted for the Evening Standard between October 25-28 set the Tories at 41 percent – an increase of eight points since September.
But Labor is far behind 24 percent and only 20 percent ahead of Jo Swinson and the Liberal Democrats.
The poll has only 7 percent for Nigel Farage and the Brexit party, while Johnson seems to be winning back. Leave voters behind who may have dumped the Tories before the startup movement.
Meanwhile, the Tories have a 15-point lead over Labor in a new YouGov survey for The Times.
The Tories and the Labor party were in a similar position in the polls at the start of the general election campaign of 2017, but ended up with 42 percent and 40 percent of the total vote on election day.
Boris Johnson, pictured today in Cambridge, has urged voters to give him a majority on December 12 so that he & # 39; oven-ready & # 39; Can execute the Brexit deal
A 2019 general election poll tracker suggests that the Tories are gaining ground while the Labor party is struggling to make progress
An Ipsos Mori survey for the Evening Standard gives the Tories a 17-point lead over Labor with the Lib Dems in third place in 20 percent
Gideon Skinner, head of politics at Ipsos Mori, said: As Theresa May knows, a survey lead before a campaign is launched is no guarantee of success.
& # 39; This poll also places the conservatives in the higher margins compared to other polls.
& # 39; Nevertheless, it confirms that conservatives are in a strong position: at a central point of the campaign, their Brexit strategy is supporting their cashing, with little sign of being blamed for the delay, while also being the most popular leader, a key factor in earlier elections. & # 39;
The new YouGov study brings the conservative party to 36 percent, while Labor lags behind 21 percent.
The poll was conducted on October 29-30, and although the Tories have not been moved since the last YouGov poll on October 24-25, Labor has dropped two points.
This time last week, Mr Corbyn's party was at 23 percent, but it has lost some support and now has only a three-point lead over the Lib Dems.
Mrs Swinson's party is 18 percent in the last YouGov survey – the same as last week – with the Brexit Party in fourth place at 13 percent – one point higher.
The green party is in fifth place at six percent and the SNP gauges at four percent.
The Electoral Calculus chair prediction website suggests that if the YouGov numbers were replicated on December 12, Mr. Johnson could win a majority of 168 seats.
JPMorgan's investment company said today that a poll-based swing model and the 2017 election result suggested that the Tories could end up with 352 seats and an outright majority of 60.
Mr. Johnson insisted today that he can be trusted to deliver Brexit despite breaking his & # 39; do or die & # 39; vow.
He said: "I am incredibly frustrated that we were unable to do Brexit today, but let's not doubt what happened.
"We had a fantastic deal on the table, the House of Commons agreed, but then they voted again for delays and we dealt extensively with members of Parliament.
"They would not get this thing done today, not by the end of this month, not by the end of the following month, and not even by January 31.
"I offered them more time to discuss our deal twice, I said we could sit around the clock and argue about it and they still couldn't get through.
& # 39; After three and a half years it was completely clear to me that this Parliament is just not going to vote on the Brexit. & # 39;
Despite the considerable opinion poll on labor, the latest figures also contain a warning to Mr. Johnson.
YouGov poll done for The Times shows that around 57 percent of leave candidates are disappointed & # 39; is that the Brexit has been delayed again.
A new YouGov study places Corbyn and Labor 15 points behind the conservative party
Meanwhile, 49 percent of Brexit voters said they betrayed & # 39; to feel after the departure date on October 31 was not respected.
Johnson repeatedly said he would take the UK out of the EU & # 39; do or die & # 39; and with or without a deal on Halloween, but in the end he failed to postpone the Brexit until January 31 next year.
The Tory leader is fighting the election for a promise to implement his divorce agreement.
But the numbers suggest that he could face a fight to regain the confidence of many leave voters who could choose to support Nigel Farage and the Brexit party.
Mr. Farage is campaigning for a & # 39; clean break & # 39; No Deal split can be realized from Brussels.
Theresa May & # 39; s pollster during her time in number 10, James Johnson, told The Times that the level of Brexiteer rage & # 39; about double & # 39; was that was registered after the original Brexit date of March 29 had been reduced.
& # 39; The levels of anger and betrayal show that the conservatives have a vulnerability that can abuse Nigel Farage, & # 39; said Johnson.