Six of ten Canadians would consider voting Liberal but numbers trending downward (ending September 16, 2016)

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The Nanos Party Power Index

  • Nanos Party Power Index – The Nanos Index which is a compilation of a series of questions including ballot preferences and impressions of the leaders has the Liberals with 65.1 out of a possible 100 points.  The Conservatives scored 46.3 points, the NDP 43.9 points, the Greens 34.8 points and the BQ 23.7 points (QC only).
  • Accessible Voters – Asked a series of independent questions for each federal party, six of ten Canadians (60.2%) would consider voting Liberal while 43.7 per cent would consider voting Conservative, 38.8 per cent would consider voting NDP and 29.2 per cent would consider voting Green.

The team at Nanos in conjunction with Klipfolio have launched our new live political data portal where you run the numbers you want and can explore the trends and data you need.  This is part of our campaign, not only to provide the most reliable data to Canadians but to let them use it as they wish. We were the first to do nightly tracking and now we are the first research organization to post live public opinion data for Canadians. Here’s the link to check it out.

To view the detailed tracking visit our website.

Methodology

The views of 1,000 respondents are compiled into a party power brand index for each party that goes from 0 to 100, where 0 means that the party has no brand power and 100 means it has maximum brand power. A score above 50 is an indication of brand power for the party and its leader at this time.

The important factors in this weekly tracking include the direction of the brand strength or weakness and also the brand power of one federal party relative to another.

The data is based on random telephone interviews with 1,000 Canadians, using a four week rolling average of 250 respondents each week, 18 years of age and over. The random sample of 1,000 respondents may be weighted by age and gender using the latest census information for Canada, and the sample is geographically stratified to be representative of Canada.

The interviews are compiled into a four week rolling average of 1,000 interviews where each week, the oldest group of 250 interviews is dropped and a new group of 250 interviews is added. The current wave of tracking is based on a four-week rolling average of 1,000 Canadians (250 per week) ending September 16th, 2016.

A random telephone survey of 1,000 Canadians is accurate 3.1 percentage points, plus or minus, 19 times out of 20.

All references or use of this data must cite “Nanos Party Power Index” as the source.

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Source: Nanos Party Power Index

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Almost seven in ten Canadians continue to think Trudeau has the qualities of a good political leader in Nanos tracking (ending September 16, 2016)

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Nanos Weekly Leadership Tracking

  • Preferred Prime Minister – The latest Nanos tracking as to who Canadians prefer as Prime Minister has Trudeau at 53.9 per cent, Ambrose at 15.6 per cent, Mulcair at 8.3 per cent, May at 3.7 per cent and 17.2 per cent were unsure who they preferred.
  • Qualities of a Good Political Leader – Asked a series of independent questions for each federal political leader, almost seven of ten Canadians (69.1%) think Trudeau has the qualities of a good political leader while 45.9 per cent think Mulcair has the qualities of a good political leader.  Almost four in ten (39.5%) believe May has the qualities of a good political leader and 34.6 per cent believe Ambrose has the qualities of a good political leader.

The team at Nanos in conjunction with Klipfolio have launched our new live political data portal where you run the numbers you want and can explore the trends and data you need.  This is part of our campaign, not only to provide the most reliable data to Canadians but to let them use it as they wish. We were the first to do nightly tracking and now we are the first research organization to post live public opinion data for Canadians.

We were the first to do nightly tracking and now we are the first research organization to post live public opinion data for Canadians. Here’s the link to check it out.

To view the detailed tracking visit our website.

Methodology

The views of 1,000 respondents are compiled into a party power brand index for each party that goes from 0 to 100, where 0 means that the party has no brand power and 100 means it has maximum brand power. A score above 50 is an indication of brand power for the party and its leader at this time.

The important factors in this weekly tracking include the direction of the brand strength or weakness and also the brand power of one federal party relative to another.

The data is based on random telephone interviews with 1,000 Canadians, using a four week rolling average of 250 respondents each week, 18 years of age and over. The random sample of 1,000 respondents may be weighted by age and gender using the latest census information for Canada, and the sample is geographically stratified to be representative of Canada.

The interviews are compiled into a four week rolling average of 1,000 interviews where each week, the oldest group of 250 interviews is dropped and a new group of 250 interviews is added. The current wave of tracking is based on a four-week rolling average of 1,000 Canadians (250 per week) ending September 16th, 2016.

A random telephone survey of 1,000 Canadians is accurate 3.1 percentage points, plus or minus, 19 times out of 20.

All references or use of this data must cite “Nanos Party Power Index” as the source.

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Sixty seven per cent of Canadians would consider voting Liberal compared to 36 per cent that would consider voting Conservative (ending August 19, 2016)

 

The Nanos Party Power Index
  • Nanos Party Power Index – The Nanos Index, which is a composite of a series of questions including ballot preferences and impressions of the leaders has the Liberals with 67.7 out of a possible 100 points, the Conservatives with 45.1 points, the New Democrats with 44.5 points, the Greens with 32.8 points and the BQ with 24.9 points (Quebec only).
  • Accessible Voters – Asked a series of independent questions for each of the federal parties almost two of three Canadians (66.5%) would consider voting Liberal while 39.5 per cent would consider voting NDP, 36.4 per cent would consider voting Conservative and 29.1 per cent would consider voting Green.
The team at Nanos in conjunction with Klipfolio have launched our new live political data portal where you run the numbers you want and can explore the trends and data you need.  This is part of our campaign, not only to provide the most reliable data to Canadians but to let them use it as they wish. We were the first to do nightly tracking and now we are the first research organization to post live public opinion data for Canadians. Here’s the link to check it out.
To view the detailed tracking visit our website.
Methodology
The views of 1,000 respondents are compiled into a party power brand index for each party that goes from 0 to 100, where 0 means that the party has no brand power and 100 means it has maximum brand power. A score above 50 is an indication of brand power for the party and its leader at this time.
The important factors in this weekly tracking include the direction of the brand strength or weakness and also the brand power of one federal party relative to another.
The data is based on random telephone interviews with 1,000 Canadians, using a four week rolling average of 250 respondents each week, 18 years of age and over. The random sample of 1,000 respondents may be weighted by age and gender using the latest census information for Canada, and the sample is geographically stratified to be representative of Canada.
The interviews are compiled into a four week rolling average of 1,000 interviews where each week, the oldest group of 250 interviews is dropped and a new group of 250 interviews is added. The current wave of tracking is based on a four-week rolling average of 1,000 Canadians (250 per week) ending August 19th, 2016.
A random telephone survey of 1,000 Canadians is accurate 3.1 percentage points, plus or minus, 19 times out of 20.
All references or use of this data must cite “Nanos Party Power Index” as the source.

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Liberals score highest on Nanos Index, NDP hit new three year low (ending July 22, 2016)

The Nanos Party Power Index

Nanos Party Power Index – The Nanos Index, which is a composite of a series of measures including ballot preferences and impressions of the leaders has the Liberals with 66.0 out of a possible 100 points, the Conservatives registered 45.9 points, the NDP 44.8 points, the Greens 35.2 points and the BQ 26.4 points (Quebec only).  Of note, the score for the NDP represents the lowest score on record since the Index was created in August 2013.

  • Accessible Voters –  Asked a series of independent questions for each federal party, more than six in ten Canadians (62.6%) would consider voting Liberal, 39.9 per cent would consider voting Conservative, 38.4 per cent would consider voting NDP and 30.4 per cent would consider voting Green.
The team at Nanos in conjunction with Klipfolio have launched our new live political data portal where you run the numbers you want and can explore the trends and data you need.  This is part of our campaign, not only to provide the most reliable data to Canadians but to let them use it as they wish. We were the first to do nightly tracking and now we are the first research organization to post live public opinion data for Canadians. Here’s the link to check it out.

To view the detailed tracking visit our website

Methodology

The views of 1,000 respondents are compiled into a party power brand index for each party that goes from 0 to 100, where 0 means that the party has no brand power and 100 means it has maximum brand power. A score above 50 is an indication of brand power for the party and its leader at this time.

The important factors in this weekly tracking include the direction of the brand strength or weakness and also the brand power of one federal party relative to another.The data is based on random telephone interviews with 1,000 Canadians, using a four week rolling average of 250 respondents each week, 18 years of age and over.

The random sample of 1,000 respondents may be weighted by age and gender using the latest census information for Canada, and the sample is geographically stratified to be representative of Canada.

The interviews are compiled into a four week rolling average of 1,000 interviews where each week, the oldest group of 250 interviews is dropped and a new group of 250 interviews is added. The current wave of tracking is based on a four-week rolling average of 1,000 Canadians (250 per week) ending July 22nd, 2016.

A random telephone survey of 1,000 Canadians is accurate 3.1 percentage points, plus or minus, 19 times out of 20.

All references or use of this data must cite “Nanos Party Power Index” as the source.

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