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Public opinion polling and politics in Britain

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Published by Prentice Hall/Harvester Wheatsheaf in London, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain,
  • Great Britain.

Subjects:

  • Public opinion -- Great Britain.,
  • Public opinion polls.,
  • Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1979-1997 -- Public opinion.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementDavid Broughton.
SeriesContemporary political studies series, Contemporary political studies series (Prentice Hall)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHN400.P8 B76 1995
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 229 p. ;
Number of Pages229
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1278673M
ISBN 100134339215
LC Control Number95010435

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At the 6PUBLIC OPINION POLLING AND POLITICS IN BRITAIN general election, National Opinion Polls (NOP) entered thefray for the first time with polling work for the Daily Mail. During the s, several new polling organisations werefounded and television began to take notice. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Broughton, David. Public opinion polling and politics in Britain. London ; New York: Prentice Hall/Harvester Wheatsheaf, Subject: Public opinion polls; Public opinion Great Britain; Great Britain Politics and government Roger Mortimore is Professor of Public Opinion and Political Analysis at King’s College London, UK, and Director of Political Analysis at Ipsos MORI. What the Polls Polled: Towards a Political Economy of British Election Polls. Political Communication in Britain Book Subtitle Polling, Campaigning and Media in the General Election.

Political Communication in Britain is a now established series of nine books, the first of which appeared in the aftermath of the General Election. This book follows the structure of previous volumes and features commentaries and assessments from the pollsters who monitored voter opinion during the General Election.   Public opinion polls and British politics by Hodder-Williams, Richard. Publication date Topics Public opinion polls, Public opinion -- Great Britain, Opinion publique -- Grande-Bretagne, Opinion publique -- Sondage, Internet Archive Books. Scanned in : This opening chapter looks at the history of opinion polling in Britain, taking in the principal developments in polling from the s onwards as well as considering the latest changes affecting polling practice, particularly the technological innovations during the : David Broughton.   A book about political opinion polls from the may seem at first glance to be rather redundant to anyone interested in current politics and polling. That was, after all, not only a world pre-internet polling, it was also a world pre-Shy Tories and much of the modern methodological techniques and arguments which dominate discussion about.

Other highlights include discussions of how political elites, including state-level policymakers, presidents, and makers of foreign policy, use (or shape) public opinion; and analyses of new methods for measuring public opinion such as survey-based experiments, probabilistic polling methods, non-survey-based measures of public opinion, and the Format: Paperback. Using decades of public opinion data from the US, UK, Australia, Germany and Canada, and distinguishing between three concepts - issue ownership, performance and generalised competence - Green and Jennings show how political parties come to gain or lose 'ownership' of issues, how they are judged on their performance in government across policy issues and how they develop a reputation for Cited by: COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. The United Kingdom general election saw the Labour Party win a landslide victory and end 18 years of Conservative government, with Tony Blair becoming prime minister. He had become leader of the party in July , two months after the sudden death of his predecessor John Smith, and rebranded it "New Labour", in a move which was well received by voters and which saw the abandonment of.