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May2015 is the New Statesman's new elections site. Explore it for data, interviews and ideas on the general election.
The public’s appetite for benefits cuts collapses when voters are offered a more accurate measure of “welfare”.
The party are keeping hold of around 30 per cent of its voters, with 30 per cent switching to Labour and 40 per cent split between the other three parties.
Today’s poll blast: the Greens fall back below the Lib Dems, as we forecast last week.
Is this election unpredictable? Are the main parties in good shape? We expand on Biteback's election guide.
Will Cameron use the Lib Dems' opposition to scupper the broadcasters' debate proposals?
Douglas Carswell becomes Ukip's first elected MP, while the party almost wins a second seat.
Can Britain be a beacon of democracy when none of its representatives were endorsed by even half of their constituents?
Four of the six most recent polls have handed the Tories a lead, and an average of all suggests we are tied.
Cameron’s plan to raise the tax-free allowance would have cost £12bn if introduced this year. The lower figures being quoted assume a delay until 2020.
There are two areas of spending – health and education – that the public prioritise above all others.