The latest YouGov poll of 11,590 adults across the UK is a huge success for Boris Johnson, whose party is now the leader in former Labor strongholds, including the Northwest, Yorkshire and Humber. The Tory gains stem from a decline in support for Mr. Corbyn's party, which fell 25 points to 30 percent in the northwest, giving the Conservatives a tight margin of three points. In Yorkshire, the Tories are five points ahead in the same pattern, meaning 2017 is a reversal of Labor's lead of eight points.
The independent survey was commissioned by no third party and is the first of its kind to compare support with the 2017 election.
It happened when Labo's Shambolic start to the election campaign worsened last night in the face of more controversy surrounding his 12 constituents.
And Mr Corbyn faced further pressure on anti-Semitism within the Labor Party after one of the party's most prominent Jewish personalities refused to support him as prime minister.
Dame Margaret Hodge – a member of parliament for 25 years – did not want to know if she would prefer to see the Labor leader or Boris Johnson in No. 10, and said a government was "more than any one".
It seems that Mr. Corbyn's unpopularity, his procrastination of Brexit, and the anti-Semitism scandal are reaching voters.
Since the election in 2017, Labor's support in its northeast stronghold has fallen from 55 percent to 32 percent, according to YouGov.
Meanwhile, the Tories have fallen by eight points to 26 percent since the last election. The region also has the highest support for the Brexit party across the country at 19 percent.
In London, which voted overwhelmingly to stay, the party has increased ten points to 19 percent, while Labor remains the largest at 39 percent despite a 16-point drop since 2017.
In Wales, support for Corbyn has fallen from 49 percent to 29 percent, leaving his party only one point ahead of the Tories, while the Brexit party is at 15 percent.
But everywhere in the country, conservatives hold a leadership position.
In the northwest, the Tories are 33 percent to 30 percent from Labor after a 25 percent collapse for Mr Corbyn's party.
In Yorkshire and Humberside, the Tories are at 34 percent and the Labor at 29 percent.
Growth in the East Midlands with the Tories is 45 percent, 23 points less than Labor.
In the West Midlands, Mr. Johnson's party members are 43 percent, the Labor Party only 23 percent.
The Conservatives are on the rise in East Anglia, the Southeast and the Southwest.
A senior Tory source said last night, "It's no surprise that public opinion is leaving Jeremy Corbyn's Labor Party – no one in the UK wants a hardline socialist near # 10."
Chris Curtis of YouGov said: "The data shows that voters have moved away from both major parties across the country. It looks much worse for Labor. "
Last night, pressure on Mr. Corbyn continued to increase as it turned out that twelve of his electoral candidates had previously been forced to apologize for a series of racist or dishonest statements.
Last night it was demanded that the so-called "dirty dozen" not be allowed to participate in the parliamentary elections next month.
Ian Byrne (Liverpool West Derby) shared grotesque messages about Tory colleague Michelle Mone and Minister Esther McVey.
Zarah Sultana (Coventry South) said she would celebrate the death of Tony Blair and former Israeli leader Benjamin Netanyahu.
Ali Milani (Uxbridge and South Ruislip) apologized after spreading anti-Semitic abuse on social media.
Apsana Begum (Poplar and Limehouse), Kate Linnegar (Swindon North) and Abby King (Aldershot) have been causing anger in a number of anti-Semitists, while a think tank run by Rebecca Gordon-Nesbitt (Thanet South) tweets antisemitism plots. Matt Uberoi (Chelsea and Fulham) is a former broker detained for insider trading.
Jackie Schneider (Wimbledon) called the queen a "social worker" in social media.
Jane Aichison (Putney) compared the celebration of the death of Tony Blair with that of Adolf Hitler.
Ruth Alcroft (Carlisle) claimed anti-Semitism was used to soil Mr. Corbyn. While Sophie Wilson (Rother Valley) made derogatory comments about women fighting a strip club.
Liz Truss, Minister for Women and Equality, said: "You are not fit to serve in Parliament."