For Rishi Sunak, bad news. UK PM, 15 ministers could lose their seats in the 2024 general election

According to The Independent analysis, only five cabinet members—Jeremy Hunt, Suella Braverman, Michael Gove, Nadhim Zawawi, and Kemi Badenoch—would be secure.

For Rishi Sunak, bad news. UK PM, 15 ministers could lose their seats in the 2024 general election

According to polling data cited by The Independent, British Prime Minister Rishi Sunak and 15 of his cabinet ministers may lose their seats in a general election "wipeout." According to an exclusive seat-by-seat analysis conducted by Focaldata polling for Best for Britain, in addition to Sunak, deputy prime minister Dominic Raab, health secretary Steve Barclay, foreign secretary James Cleverly, defence secretary Ben Wallace, business secretary Grant Shapps, Commons leader Penny Mordaunt, and environment secretary Therese Coffey could all lose their seats at the general election anticipated in 2024.

According to The Independent, just five cabinet members—Jeremy Hunt, Suella Braverman, Michael Gove, Nadhim Zawawi, and Kemi Badenoch—would be protected.Except for Raab, who would lose to the Liberal Democrats in Esher and Walton, and Scottish Secretary Alister Jack, who is headed for defeat by the SNP in Dumfries and Galloway, all other Conservative MPs in the current cabinet are at risk of losing their seats to Labour, according to the survey. Labour is on track to win all 10 of the important "bellweather" seats, according to a new study shared with The Independent.

Sunak's government "deserves nothing less than a wipeout," according to Naomi Smith, CEO of Best for Britain, an organisation that advocates for liberal ideals and tighter relations with the EU.The analysis by Best for Britain has shown that Labour's enormous lead over the Tories may be more fragile than previously believed, despite the projected defeat for Sunak's party.

In the meantime, Sunak, the first person of Indian descent to hold the position of British prime minister, is coming under increasing pressure, especially from members of his Conservative Party, to raise the pay that he is offering to healthcare workers.

Sunak stated on Sunday that the government was open to discussing compensation with union leaders despite ministers' prior refusals to resume negotiations for this year's agreement.

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