Theresa May is ramping up her campaign efforts, promising a “strong and stable leadership” that will deliver Brexit and solve the NHS crisis.
“I called a General Election because I believe the British people have a right to vote and to say who they want to see leading them through the Brexit negotiation,” Mrs May said during a Question Time interview.
“I believe they should have a Prime Minister who has an absolute resolute determination to respect their will.
“My Party is the only party that is going to respect the will of the British people get on with the job and deliver a successful Brexit.”
How many seats will the Conservatives win?
The latest YouGov polls and figures, predict that the Conservatives could hold onto 308 seats in Parliament – 22 seats less than the 330 when Parliament was dissolved on May 3.
This figure is estimated based on an expected 42 per cent of the vote, from polls up until June 2.
But Martin Baxter of the Electoral Calculus has a more favourable prediction for the Tories, predicting Theresa May could secure an additional 32 seats for a total of 362.
Election 2017 seats: Electoral Calculus predicts 362 seats for the Tories
My Party is the only party that is going to respect the will of the British people
Theresa May, Conservative leader
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Mr Baxter also warned that Mrs May’s end results could be swayed by poll errors and camping swing.
"The polls are not exact and poll error has averaged around 3pc in the last twenty-five years,” he said.
“However the polls have normally understated the Conservative vote rather than exaggerating it.
“Even if the polls overstate the Conservatives this time, the poll error would have to be 6pc or more to deprive them of a majority.”
A New Statesman poll from June 2, gives the Tories a majority of 354 seats. Similarly the Britain Elects Nowcast gives Theresa May 362 seats.
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Lord Ashcroft has also predicted a Conservative Majority with 360 seats for the Tories and 210 seats for Labour.
There are currently over 100 swing seat out of Westminster’s 650 constituencies that could sway the election result.
Labour stronghold Newcastle-under-Lyme could be a potential swing seat, after the Tories have effectively reduced Labour’s majority from 10,000 votes in 2001, to just 650 last year.
Berwickshire, Roxburgh and Selkirk could also fall into Conservative hands, after the Tories came in a very close second place in 2015.
YouGov polls predict the Tories will hold onto 308 seats on June 8
Who will win the general election?
The latest election polls up until June 1 are giving the Tories a lead between eight and four points.
An Ipsos MORI poll for the Evening Standard, based on a sample size of 1,046 people is predicting the Tories will win 45 per cent of the vote.
A Panelbase poll with a sample size of 1,224, is predicting the Conservatives will win with 44 per cent, while giving Labour 36 per cent.
The Conservatives are also predicted to win with 42 per cent, according to YouGov and a sample size of 53,000 people.