Q. If a political party or candidate supported same-sex marriage would you be more likely to vote for them, less likely to vote for them or does it make no difference to your vote?
|Total||Vote Labor||Vote Lib/Nat||Vote Greens||Vote other||Jun 2015|
|Total more likely||34%||43%||26%||62%||25%||34%|
|Total less likely||19%||13%||29%||10%||30%||22%|
|Much more likely||19%||25%||13%||36%||14%||17%|
|A little more likely||15%||18%||13%||26%||11%||17%|
|A little less likely||7%||5%||11%||8%||9%||7%|
|Much less likely||12%||8%||18%||2%||21%||15%|
|Makes no difference||40%||39%||43%||25%||42%||40%|
34% said they would be more likely to vote for a party or candidate that supported same sex marriage (unchanged since June 2015), and 19% said they would be less likely (down 3%).
40% said a party or candidate’s support for same sex marriage would not make a difference to how likely they were to vote for them.
57% of 18-24 year olds said support for same sex marriage would make them more likely to vote for a party or candidate, and 35% of over 65s said it would make them less likely to vote for a candidate.
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- Performance of Scott Morrison
- Performance of Anthony Albanese
- Preferred Prime Minister
- Views towards re-electing the federal Coalition government
- Party trust to handle issues
- Importance of Australia’s international reputation
- Scott Morrison’s impact on Australia’s international reputation
- Views towards Australia’s international reputation