Do you think the BBC have done enough to make the public aware of the changes to the Scottish Parliament's powers proposed by the Internal Market Bill?
I was actually quite staggered by that result - I thought we might see an even split, with independence supporters being critical of the BBC and unionists more content. But in fact this is a rare example of literally every demographic or political group mentioned in the datasets reaching the same conclusion. 89% of SNP voters, 68% of Labour voters, 74% of Liberal Democrat voters, 62% of Conservative voters, 86% of Yes supporters, 63% of No supporters, 77% of people born in Scotland and 76% of people born in England all agree that the BBC have failed to properly inform the public.
My guess is this will have happened because of a straightforward logical process. Having been just asked a question that summarised the changes to the devolution settlement that the Internal Market Bill entails, respondents will have come to the inescapable conclusion that what is happening is important enough that the public should know about it, and will also have realised that they've heard very little about it on the BBC. Even for many Tory voters, that will have left only one possible answer to the question.
So to summarise what we've learned from this poll: when the public know about the power-grab, they think it breaches The Vow and shouldn't happen without a referendum, but many of them don't know about it because the BBC haven't told them, and they think that's wrong. I'm not sure that's a great look for the state broadcaster.
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There's still a little bit more to come from the poll - if you'd like to be the first to know, you can follow me on Twitter HERE.
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You can read my piece in The National about last night's results HERE.