There are real and growing fears that the Tories are heading for a majority. Labour has a very serious problem with white working-class voters in seats that voted Leave.
This week, the General Election campaign has been marked by the tragedy at London Bridge, and a NATO Summit, which did not yield a campaign-shaping intervention from Donald Trump.
For those frustrated at facing a Brexit Election, spare a thought for voters in Scotland, resigned to another election dominated by constitutional conundrums.
So, the manifestos are unlikely to have played a big role in shifting the outcome. More important is likely to be voter registration – which is up dramatically.
The Conservative Party is set to secure a big 68-seat majority at the General Election as it wins seats in Labour’s heartlands, an influential YouGov poll has forecast.
Just two of the three political parties whose ideas could shape the NHS in England over the next Parliament have published their manifestos.
Jeremy Corbyn has promised this week that a Labour government will stand up to the most powerful people in Britain - the “bankers, billionaires and the establishment” who have benefited from a “rigged” system.
Casting our minds back to the 2017 general election, all seemed to be going so well for the Conservatives until they launched their manifesto.
It was a Brexit debate. That’s what Boris Johnson wanted and indeed what he got.
This year’s general election is set to be full of surprises and close results. With several marginal seats up for grabs, overseas votes could be more influential than ever.
Measurement and evaluation