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A YouGov survey of more than 1,600 people showed that about 28 percent of voters are in favor of a No Deal divorce from Brussels
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Britain wants Brexit more than ever, with a majority of voters still wanting to leave the EU and almost a third supporting a No Deal split, a new poll has suggested.

A YouGov survey of more than 1,600 people showed that about 28 percent of voters are in favor of a No Deal divorce from Brussels.

And 13 percent of people support a split on the terms that Theresa May has set, while 16 percent want a softer Brexit.

The poll, conducted for The Times, suggests that a form of Brexit is favored by 57 percent of voters. That percentage is higher than the 52 percent in the 2016 referendum, although that question was a right choice between leave and stay.

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About 43 percent of people want Britain to continue its membership of the EU in the latest poll.

Meanwhile, the latest YouGov poll has the Conservative Party and The Brexit Party neck and neck.

Both parties were supported by 22 percent of voters when asked who they would vote for in a general election.

A YouGov survey of more than 1,600 people showed that about 28 percent of voters are in favor of a No Deal divorce from Brussels

A YouGov survey of more than 1,600 people showed that about 28 percent of voters are in favor of a No Deal divorce from Brussels

Boris Johnson (shown today in London) said he did the Brexit on October 31 & # 39; do or die & # 39; would deliver because he categorically ruled out a further delay in leaving the UK from the EU
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Boris Johnson (shown today in London) said he did the Brexit on October 31 & # 39; do or die & # 39; would deliver because he categorically ruled out a further delay in leaving the UK from the EU

Boris Johnson (shown today in London) said he did the Brexit on October 31 & # 39; do or die & # 39; would deliver because he categorically ruled out a further delay in leaving the UK from the EU

But Jeremy Hunt (shown today in Chelmsford) has suggested that he would consider another Brexit delay if more time was needed to conclude an agreement with the EU

But Jeremy Hunt (shown today in Chelmsford) has suggested that he would consider another Brexit delay if more time was needed to conclude an agreement with the EU

But Jeremy Hunt (shown today in Chelmsford) has suggested that he would consider another Brexit delay if more time was needed to conclude an agreement with the EU

EU contempt Boris about & # 39; bullsh ** & # 39; Brexit plans that say they have ALREADY been rejected

Brussels is embroiled in an extraordinary argument with Boris Johnson about his Brexit plans today – accusing him of & # 39; bullsh ** & # 39; talk about the old road.

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Tory's front runner has fueled the rhetoric that swears to face the EU and leave without a deal if it doesn't bend.

He called for a & # 39; standstill & # 39; agreement on trading conditions in the divorce package, resolving the Irish border issue after the UK left legally.

EU sources immediately rejected the ideas and said the two parties had been here before.

But Mr. Johnson's supporter, Dominic Raab, warned this morning: "If we end on WTO terms, it will be the choice of the EU."

Labor was preferred by 20 percent of voters, only one percent ahead of the Liberal Democrats at 19 percent.

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The Westminster voting intention poll seems to underline the importance of Brexit for both parties.

Tories believes that if they are able to deliver the Brexit by the current deadline of October 31, they will be able to win back many of the Eurosceptic voters who have jumped to support the Nigel Farage party.

Many in Labor believe that if they adopt an unequivocal pro-Remain attitude, they will be able to convince Europhile voters of the current position of the party to the restored Lib-Dems who have won support with their & # 39; Stop dumping Brexit & # 39; promise.

If the Tories fail to deliver the Brexit and Labor fails to clarify whether they want to leave or remain, both parties will be on track for devastating losses in a potential general election.

Many in Westminster believe that an early general election is possible if Theresa May's successor fails to get a better deal from the EU and Parliament moves again to block No Deal.

What happens now? Tory leading rivals are facing three weeks in a row for the loyal party

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Jeremy Hunt and Boris Johnson are confronted with three weeks of campaign events, where they set out their stables for the 160,000 Conservative members who will decide who will enter No10.

The party organized 16 election events across the country, the first of which took place at the weekend in Birmingham.

There are also a series of head-to-head TV discussions that have been raised. Johnson refused to participate in a Sky News show tomorrow, but is expected to participate in an ITV special on July 9. A new leader will be announced in the week of July 22.

June 26: Digital Hustings

June 27: South (Central)

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June 28: South West

June 29: Lakes and Borders

June 29: North West

July 4: Yorkshire & Humber

July 5: North East

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July 5: Scotland

July 6: East Midlands

July 6: Wales

July 11: South East

July 12: Gloucestershire

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July 13 Cambridgeshire

July 13: Essex

July 17: London

July 23: New leader announced

Boris Johnson, the favorite to win the number 10 keys, categorically closed a further Brexit delay yesterday because he said he did the October 31 & # 39; do or die & # 39; would pick up.

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But Jeremy Hunt, his challenger, has suggested that he would accept another delay if more time was needed to close a deal.

Another opinion poll published yesterday said that 59 percent of Tory's members are of the opinion that the new prime minister should renegotiate the current deal, but if the agreement is not reached, the UK should come out of a deal in October.

About 24 percent of the Tory grassroots said they preferred the next leader to stop negotiations and focus on preparing for No Deal.

Only six percent of the members of the Conservative Party believe that the next prime minister should renegotiate to find a new Brexit delay if Halloween does not agree with a deal.

In the meantime, Brussels is embroiled in an extraordinary battle with Mr. Johnson about his Brexit plans – accusing him of & # 39; bullsh ** & # 39; talk about the old road.

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Tory's front runner has fueled the rhetoric that swears to face the EU and leave without a deal if it doesn't bend.

He called for a & # 39; standstill & # 39; agreement on trading conditions in the divorce package, resolving the Irish border issue after the UK left legally.

EU sources immediately rejected the ideas and said the two parties had been here before, but Mr. Johnson's supporter, Dominic Raab, warned, "If we come to WTO terms, it's the EU choice."

Nigel Farage (photo yesterday at Lord & # 39; s Cricket Ground) and his Brexit party are tied to the top of the polls with the Tories, despite the fact that it is only a matter of months old.

Nigel Farage (photo yesterday at Lord & # 39; s Cricket Ground) and his Brexit party are tied to the top of the polls with the Tories, despite the fact that it is only a matter of months old.

Nigel Farage (photo yesterday at Lord & # 39; s Cricket Ground) and his Brexit party are tied to the top of the polls with the Tories, despite the fact that it is only a matter of months old.

Team Johnson allies claim that Boris can ignore bids to block Brexit from MPs

Boris Johnson can simply ignore the attempts to stop No Deal, his allies claimed today.

As tensions increased in the struggle for Tory leadership, Dominic Raab emphasized that a vote by MPs who ordered a new Brexit delay, & # 39; no legal effect & # 39; would have.

Other allies of Mr. Johnson also raged on Trade Secretary Liam Fox after he rejected the idea that the UK could abandon tariffs for EU goods after No Deal.

Dr. Fox demanded that participants stick to & # 39; facts & # 39; – but Brexiteer Steve Baker accused him of & # 39; ridiculous tilting at windmills & # 39 ;.

Brexit has inevitably become the main focus of the competition to take over from Theresa May.

Mr. Johnson has promised to remove the UK from the EU by Halloween & # 39; come what may & # 39 ;, where the situation is described as & # 39; do or die & # 39 ;.

Mr Hunt – supported today by support from former rival Rory Stewart and Education Minister Damian Hinds – pointed out that Parliament is relentlessly opposed to No Deal and warned that it is likely that a new prime minister will meet the deadline likes.

One of Mr. Johnson's most experienced supporters, former Brexit secretary, Mr. Raab, suggested today to ignore Parliament's will.

& # 39; If a motion is passed by MPs who & # 39; uh-uh & # 39; says, this would have no legal effect & # 39 ;, he told BBC Radio 4 & # 39; s Today program.

Boris aren't his SOCKS? Johnson is repeatedly spotted with the same £ 5.99 & # 39; King of the World & # 39; British museum clothing

Boris Johnson is pictured on the same day socks on three days in the last week.

The favorite Tory protagonist played the signature stockings at a scam event in Birmingham on Saturday.

He also wore identical footwear in footage from interviews on Monday night yesterday – asking questions about whether he no longer has clothing after being forced to flee to the South East London flat where he lived.

The £ 5.99 socks purchased at the British Museum store depict King Ashurbanipal, who ruled the Neo-Assyrian Empire.

Tory Leiden's favorite Boris Johnson saw sporting distinctive socks during a scam event in Birmingham on Saturday

Tory Leiden's favorite Boris Johnson saw sporting distinctive socks during a scam event in Birmingham on Saturday

Tory Leiden's favorite Boris Johnson saw sporting distinctive socks during a scam event in Birmingham on Saturday

The socks were seen on Monday evening when Mr. Johnson was interviewed by the BBC

The socks were seen on Monday evening when Mr. Johnson was interviewed by the BBC

The socks were seen on Monday evening when Mr. Johnson was interviewed by the BBC

At the time of its reign between 669 and 631 BC, it was the largest empire in the world and stretched from Cyprus in the west to Iran in the east. The capital Ninevé was & # 39; the world's largest city.

King Assurbanipal called himself & # 39; king of the world & # 39 ;.

Mark Carney says Brexit business uncertainty is now HIGHER than ever, but markets still believe that a deal is more likely than No Deal

Brexit uncertainty among British companies is now at a higher level than before the old March 29 deadline for the UK to leave the EU, Mark Carney has claimed.

The Governor of the Bank of England told parliamentarians today that & # 39; market expectations of No Deal have risen in recent months & # 39; and that the & # 39; degree of uncertainty & # 39; thereby increased.

However, Mr. Carney insisted that financial markets still believed that a deal with the EU & # 39; more likely & # 39; was then No Deal because both candidates in the race to succeed Theresa May have said that they prefer to conclude an agreement with Brussels.

But he warned that belief could change & # 39; in the coming months & # 39; if Boris Johnson or Jeremy Hunt failed to comply with their respective plans to redistribute the UK separation conditions from the bloc.

In the meantime, an apparent quarrel between Messrs Carney and Johnson about whether the UK and the EU could conclude a stand-still trade agreement if they were unable to reach a new agreement before October 31, by going to governor be rejected.

Johnson said yesterday that his Brexit & # 39; Plan B & # 39; would be to look for a stoppage arrangement with the block and claimed that Mr. Carney had found it & # 39; wrong to think that it is not an option & # 39 ;.

But Mr Carney suggested that they in fact agreed that such an arrangement would be possible as long as Britain and Brussels agreed to enter into a free trade agreement in the near future.

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