MaltaToday – :sample_size respondent count unknown – 24.03.2022-24.03.2022
Malta - The latest poll for the Parliamentary election in Malta from MaltaToday shows the following results: PL 53.5% and PN 44.5%. If an election were held in Malta this Sunday, PN might gain the most in voter favorability with +2.8 growth since the last election. PL, on the other hand, would lose the most votes (-1.6) in the election barometer compared to the last election result.
Robert Abela is currently governing with a Coalition of the center from PL. With 54.6% of virtual seats, the government could continue in office.
The election survey was collected by MaltaToday. For this purpose, 0 persons were asked about their party preference in a period of 1 days (24.03.2022 - 24.03.2022).
Respondent number unknown
No information on the number of respondents is available for this election survey.
Next election: 2027
The next parliamentary election in Malta is expected to take place in 2027.
Government could stay in office
In the current election trend, the government parties achieve 54.6% of the votes.
Frequently asked questions about election polls
election poll results
This election poll on the parliamentary election in Malta was conducted by MaltaToday. The poll was conducted on 24.03.2022 - the number of respondents is unknown. After this election poll would get PL 53.5% and PN 44.5%.
How reliable are election polls?
Election polls depict the current political mood and are not a forecast for the next upcoming election. Due to the survey method, the margin of error of each party's score is 1.5 to 3 percentage points, depending on the level of the score. For this reason, many polling institutes do not mention minor parties until values of around 3 percent are reached, as it is difficult to make serious statements below this level.
What should you look out for in election polls?
Pay attention to a sufficiently large sample size in polls. This should be at least 1000 respondents. Also pay attention to which institute is conducting the poll and who the clients are. Some institutes tend to rate certain parties too high or too low.