A leimaitang in neumah ta leh, leitung zeelzo laiveve aa, leimong daipam a kikoih gam pan Zosuan pawlkhat te in zong belhtaak a sak uh’ UK gam a hihziak in, UK General Election 2017 muak dih ni.
2016 UK referendum ah mipi in European Union pan taikhiatding (BREXIT)’ a teelna hang in David Cameron pen PM pan tawlnga in Therasa May in PM mun a hong luahto hi. A nunung pen kiteelna 2015 kum hi-a 2020 kum ciang term bei panding hi mah leh, kuamah upmawhloh laitak PM Theresa May in UK General Election ding 2017 June 8 ni-in a hong taangko khia hi. Tu-in gamsung/gampua pan vote kipia ziahziah ta hi.
UK ah a mun zui in, political parties pawlkhat a om hang in, Party golpen nih a hi’ Conservative (Tory) leh Labour party te in, kumpi semden zaw a hihi. PM May in kiteelding a taangko hunlai-in, Conservative Party lo-ngal kumpi semzo ding a omlo aa, ki ngaihsunphial himah ta leh, tu’n kiteelkuan ciang in, thutuamtuam hong kibehlapna hang hi ding hiam?, Conservative leh Labour ki sikim phialphial in ki ummawh a hihi.
Bangthu teng om hiam?
2015 Kiteelna a ki-et kik ciang in Labour te mun’ gamlukhunglam leh gamlaizang lam mun58 sung a om mipi te in, Brexit na teelmawk uh hi. A khua in a ki et ciang, Labour in vote 428 bek tawh Conservative te a zawhna Halifax khuate bang in, Brexit a na teel uh hi.
A dang etkik-tehna khat leuleu, 2015 kiteel lai in, Conservative te’n Brexit deih ngiatlo Liberal Democrat te mun a laksakna khuate a hi Lewes leh Twickhenam te lel thei kikkha ding uh kici hi.
A tung aa bang tampi biaibuai kawmkal ah ih theihsa bangin,thusia tuamtuam leh paukhialhna tuamtuam hang in, Conservative te’ maimial in lam-etna sang thaneemzaw mahmah ki ci hi.
A beisa in, Conservative pen mithupi miliam mihau te kipawlna in kimu aa, tu-hun ciang in, mi nautaang lak pan zong Conservative a deih leh a panpih kitam mahmah ta leuleu a hihi. Tuadung zui in, mipi nasepnei lak pan 43% bang in Conservative vote sawm a hihi.
Labour pen nasem te kipawl in kiciamteh a hizong, nasep hoihzawdeuh nei lak pan 24% leh na-hamzawdeuhsem lakpan 26% bek in thapia laita ki ci hi.
A taanpi in a kigen leuleu ciang bel, tuhun laitak a hih leh, milian zalian, biakna, nasemnei/lo nautaang cihbang kikhen nawnlo in khangham/khangno kum tawh kizui in vote kipia ki ci hi. Tuamah bang in khangno kumtawm lak ah Labour in 19points bang in makaih aa, Uham kumtam lakah Conservative in 49points bang in mataizaw ki ci hi. Tua hi aa, vote pia ding in, kuabang te’ kuankhia cih in thugen ding ki ci a hihi.
Kua in UK kumpi hong ngah hiam? A result ngak dih ni.
(UK General Election 2017 muakna tawh)
What are the key battlegrounds?
The Conservatives are likely to gain a series of key target seats in the General Election, capitalising on their strong position in the polls.
An analysis of the 2015 general election results by The Telegraph has shown that around 58 seats in Labour’s North and Midlands heartlands are under threat due to the Brexit effect in the upcoming snap election on June 8.
There are 58 Labour-held seats where the Conservatives are fewer than 9,000 votes behind and where the constituents voted Leave in the EU referendum last June – 37 of which are located in the Midlands or in the North of England.
The seat with the narrowest Labour majority is Halifax where the Conservatives finished just 428 votes behind Labour in the 2015 general election. This seat is particularly vulnerable due to the fact that Halifax voted to Leave the EU by 60 per cent.
The Tories will, however, face pressure from enthusiastic EU-backing Lib Dems who will seek to regain seats that they lost in the 2015 general election.
Mrs May currently holds Remain-backing Lewes with a majority of 1,083 (2.1 per cent) and Twickenham with a majority of 2,017 (3.3 per cent). Both of these were taken from the Lib Dems by David Cameron in 2015, and Tim Farron’s pro-EU party will be seeking to win them back.
Who is voting for which party?
Class is no longer the dividing line in British politics with the Conservatives attracting considerable support from working-class voters according to recent polling.
Some 43 per cent of C2DE voters – which includes skilled and unskilled manual labourers, casual workers and pensioners – said they intend to vote Tory in the upcoming General Election, rising just three points among ABC1 voters, who include managerial, administrative or professional workers.
The Labour Party has sunk to attracting just 24 per cent of middle class and 26 per cent of working class voters.
If you want to find the new dividing line in British politics, age is the new predictor. Generally, YouGov’s polling has found that the older you get, the more likely you are to vote Conservative.
Labour is 19 points ahead among 18-24 year-olds while the Conservatives are ahead by a huge 49 points among the over 65s