Friday, 23 September 2016

Electoral Calculus: new seat boundary analysis

Electoral Calculus has published its unique and comprehensive analysis of the 
the new seat boundary proposals, following their publication last week by the 
Boundary Commissions. 

Analysis 

The analysis contains full details of at a national level, showing disappearing 
seats, seats switching party and fresh new seats. There are also detailed 
overviews for each region, plus implied results for every seat. 

Maps include an interactive new seat map of the UK: 

Map 

plus maps of each new seat, including ward boundaries and ward winners. 

The public has until 5 December to comment on the initial proposals. 

The main effect of the changes is not static, but depends on the levels of party 
support. Using the general election levels, the changes are generally good for 
the Conservatives who gain about twelve seats net from Labour. But at current 
opinion-poll support levels, there is much less impact and the Conservatives 
gain only about three seats. 

To help get faster news about elections and Electoral Calculus' analysis and 
predictions, Electoral Calculus now has a twitter feed 

twitter.com/ElectCalculus 


This feed is ideal for those who would like more frequent updates on matters 
electoral. 

Electoral Calculus 

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