MOST is now at just 6 percent support.
According to CRO Demoskop monthly survey conducted by Promocija Plus from 1 to 4 April, MOST has continued its downward trend for the fourth month in a row, reports Večernji List on April 6, 2016.
If the parliamentary elections took place in early April, among party coalitions (which were presumed to be the same as they were during the last election), the right-wing Patriotic Coalition would be slightly ahead of the leftwing Croatia Is Growing coalition and would win 31.9 percent of the vote (compared to 31.4 percent in the previous month). The SDP-led coalition would get 31.4 percent of votes (compared to 30.9 percent in March).
The biggest surprise of the last parliamentary elections, MOST, is still in third place, but now has the support of just six percent of voters (it was 8.9 percent a month ago, 11.7 percent in January and 15.4 percent in December).
The fourth place belongs to Živi Zid with 5.7 percent of votes. The party is followed by Milan Bandić’s party (2.0 percent), IDS (1.5 percent), HDSSB (1.4 percent) and ORaH (1.1).
As far as the most popular politicians in Croatia are concerned, the top place once again belongs to President Kolinda Grabar Kitarović, who is the choice of 19.3 percent of voters (compared to 20.1 percent in March). The current Prime Minister Tihomir Orešković is second as the choice of 17.8 percent of voters (16.5 percent in February), Zoran Milanović is third with 10.9 percent, followed by Ivan Sinčić (Živi Zid), Josip Leko (SDP) and Tonino Picula (SDP).
The top of the list of the most negative politicians in Croatia belongs to leaders of the two major political parties: Tomislav Karamarko (HDZ, 33.8 percent) and Zoran Milanović (SDP, 29.7 percent).
The direction of the country was supported by 18.8 percent of voters (compared to 20.6 percent in March) while 71.4 percent of voters believe that Croatia is heading in the wrong direction (compared to 64.8 percent in March).
Government policies are supported by 50.3 percent of voters (52.4 percent in March) while they are not supported 30.8 percent of voters (30.1 percent in March).