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The latest Brexit betting: what are the odds for the EU referendum?

Placing a stake on the Brexit result? Check the latest odds here.

Latest Brexit odds from Paddy Power:

Remain 1/4

Leave 3/1

 

It’s your last chance to place a bet of the outcome of the EU referendum. Since the beginning of the campaign, bookmakers have had Remain pegged as the most likely result. And with polling now open, the latest Brexit odds are even more emphatic: Remain’s have shortened, while Leave’s have lengthened substantially.

Whatever you’re hoping for, placing a bet on the other side might be a good way to soften the blow: after all, if you believe the OECD Brexit warnings about the consequences for Britain of being outside the EU, a fat payout on a Leave result could be just the thing to soften the shortfall in GDP.

Ready to put your money on Leave or Remain? Check out all the latest Brexit odds. 

 

Skybet

Remain 1/9

Leave 11/2

 

Boylesports

Remain 1/10 

Leave 6/1

 

Betfred

Remain 1/9

Leave 11/2

 

Sportingbet

Remain 1/10

Leave 11/2

 

BetVictor

Remain 1/12

Leave 6/1

 

Paddy Power

Remain 1/12

Leave 7/1

 

Stan James

Remain 1/7

Leave 9/2

 

888 Sport

Remain 2/19

Leave 11/2

 

Ladbrokes

Remain 1/10

Leave 6/1

 

Coral

Remain 1/9

Leave 5/1

 

William Hill

Remain 1/8

Leave 5/1

 

Sports Winner

Remain 1.10

Leave 6.50

 

Betfair

Remain 1/9

Leave 6/1

 

Unibet

Remain 1.11

Leave 6.50

 

Marathon Bet

Remain 9/100

Leave 32/5

 

Betfair Exchange

(“Back all” odds)

Remain 1.14

Leave 7.8

 

Betdaq

(“Back all” odds)

Remain 1.14

Leave 7.6

 

Matchbook

Remain 1.128

Leave 7.3

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Tony Blair won't endorse the Labour leader - Jeremy Corbyn's fans are celebrating

The thrice-elected Prime Minister is no fan of the new Labour leader. 

Labour heavyweights usually support each other - at least in public. But the former Prime Minister Tony Blair couldn't bring himself to do so when asked on Sky News.

He dodged the question of whether the current Labour leader was the best person to lead the country, instead urging voters not to give Theresa May a "blank cheque". 

If this seems shocking, it's worth remembering that Corbyn refused to say whether he would pick "Trotskyism or Blairism" during the Labour leadership campaign. Corbyn was after all behind the Stop the War Coalition, which opposed Blair's decision to join the invasion of Iraq. 

For some Corbyn supporters, it seems that there couldn't be a greater boon than the thrice-elected PM witholding his endorsement in a critical general election. 

Julia Rampen is the digital news editor of the New Statesman (previously editor of The Staggers, The New Statesman's online rolling politics blog). She has also been deputy editor at Mirror Money Online and has worked as a financial journalist for several trade magazines. 

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