Labour Uncut, an influential grassroots blog, has suggested the left-wing party is preparing for wide-scale losses in the General Election, despite their recent surge in the polls.
While there has been an overwhelming increase in Londoners planning to vote Labour, consistencies such as Dagenham and Eltham remain “very difficult” to win.
Labour set to lose seats everywhere but London in the General Election, a report has claimed
Doorstep returns show Labour is still running substantially below its 2015 vote
Atwul Hatwal, editor of Labour Uncut
Yet in the West Midlands, Yorkshire, the North West and North East, any improvement in Labour’s support has been ”nugatory”.
Atwul Hatwal, editor of Labour Uncut and author of the report, said a new generation of “shy Tories” may have emerged “deep inside Labour’s core”.
He said: "This group may still identify with the party, but dislike Mr Corbyn and could vote Conservative to ensure he does not become Prime Minister."
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The report's analysis is based on evidence from Labour officials, candidates and activists who have seen thousands of canvas returns.
One campaigner from London who spent time in the North East last week said it was a “nuclear winter for Labour” with the party running “substantially below” its 2015 vote.
The report added: “The doorstep returns outside of London are saying that Labour is still running substantially below its 2015 vote, that Ukip votes are transferring in huge numbers to the Tories with losses in prospect of the mid-60s to mid-90s and a lingering possibility that the situation could be even worse come Thursday.”
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A YouGov poll this week put Labour four points behind the Conservatives, with the Tory lead slashed from nine points in mid-May.
Despite support from Mr May and Boris Johnson, Theresa has faced criticism after the terror attacks
British physicist Stephen Hawking said he will vote Labour
The report comes as Theresa May accused Labour of breaking a key manifesto pledge not to raise taxes for people earning less than
She claimed Mr Corbyn’s plan to scrap the marriage tax allowance, a pledge included in Labour’s manifesto costings, would increase the income tax.