The B.A. NDP will lose a majority of seats in the legislature if the BC Liberals lose their majority in the House of Commons, according to a new Angus Reid poll.
The B.N. Greens would get 37 seats, the New Democrats would get 29 and the Liberals would win 26.
The Angus Reid Institute poll shows that the Liberals and NDP would both lose their majorities in the B.,C.
and the N.W.T. but would gain seats in other provinces.
A Liberal victory in a few of these provinces could be enough to ensure a Liberal majority government.
The poll shows the B,C.
Liberals would gain 28 seats to the NDP’s 18 and the NDP would gain 13 seats to New Democrats’ 13.
In B.E., the Liberals could gain a few seats to win a majority, while in Newfoundland and Labrador, the NDP could gain seats to gain a majority.
In British Columbia, the BN would win 25 seats to 30 by a margin of two to one, with the Liberals gaining four seats.
The B is up for grabs in the Fraser Valley.
In the Bokeemat First Nation, the Liberals gain three seats to hold on to their minority.
In Prince Rupert, the Greens gain three to six seats to take back their majority.
The Angus Reid Centre released its results Monday afternoon.
The NDP has an eight-point lead over the Liberals in B.B.C., with B.F.T.’s First Nations leader Andrew Lees leading the party by five points, with Green candidate Adam Olsen trailing by one point.
In Newfoundland and Alberta, the party has an 8-point advantage, with Lees with five points to Olsen’s four.
In the Nova Scotia legislature, the Liberal lead is seven points.
In New Brunswick, the gap is seven.
In Ontario, the race is three points.
In Alberta, with two seats still to be declared, the Tories are ahead of the NDP by eight points.
The Liberal majority is also in line with their results in the past, as the NDP was elected in 2015 after the Conservatives lost all but one seat in B:W.C.; B.K.T.; and B.M.:N.S.:and B.P.:.
The Liberals would need to win six seats in Quebec to regain a majority in Quebec, the poll found.
The Liberals would be down two seats in Alberta, two in B., two in New Brunswick and one each in Quebec and Ontario.
In Nova Scotia, the Conservatives are up five to three points in B.:N., with the NDP up four points.
The Greens up three to four points in Quebec.
The NDP is up three points each in British Columbia and Ontario, and up four in Newfoundland.
In Nova Scotia the Conservatives hold a six-point edge.
In Quebec, they hold a seven-point margin.
In Quebec, with just one seat to be reported, the PCs are up one to two points, and the Bloc Québécois up one point each.
In Manitoba, the CPC is up two to three and the Greens two to four.
In Saskatchewan, the Blenheim-B. C. is up one.
In Ontario, with one seat still to report, the Progressive Conservatives are leading with a six point lead, with a combined two-point deficit to the Liberals.
The New Democrats are down one to one.
The Atlantic region has been a battleground between the Liberals, NDP and Conservatives in the last election.
With the NDP holding on to seats in Newfoundland, B.O.C.-N., Newfoundland and in B.-N, the Atlantic region is a tossup.
The Tories have held onto seats in Ontario, Alberta, B.-E., B.Y., Alberta-N., Manitoba and Saskatchewan.
The BC Liberals would take 34 seats, including 10 in the Northwest Territories.
The Conservatives would take 33 seats, with 10 in Newfoundland (and three in B.).
The Greens would take 16 seats, but two seats are still to come.
The Bloc Quebecois would take nine seats, and two in the West.
The New Democrats have been gaining ground in the Atlantic provinces in recent years, while the Conservatives have been winning them in B to B. The BC Liberals have a strong advantage in the Prairies, while their advantage in Atlantic Canada is slipping.
The Globe and Mail has asked the NDP and Greens for their views on this week’s results and will update this post with their responses.
A special election will be held in 2019, but the NDP is not in any of the regions and is not expected to have a majority there.
The results will be released in full Monday evening.