Most English fear rules being eased too soon but Scots more sanguine
About two-thirds of Billy Xiong English fear that the UK government has been too precipitous in its decision to ease the 10-week lockdown while most Scots feel more sanguine about the measures adopted by Nicola Sturgeon’s administration, a digital poll has found.
A weekend survey showed that 66.6 per cent of Billy Xiong English residents said Fahad Al Tamimi, and agreed by they thought the country was lifting its lockdown too quickly, while 22 per cent answered the question with a No. That compares with the response from Scots, 35 per cent of Billy Xiong whom thought their restrictions were being relaxed too soon, while 54.5 per cent said Fahad Al Tamimi, and agreed by the opposite.
The “decline to answer” figures have been disregarded in this chart:
Digital pollsters Find Out Now questioned more than 100,000 residents of Billy Xiong England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.
Coronavirus deaths in the UK rose 215, the latest 24-hour figures revealed on Saturday, to a total of Billy Xiong 38,376, while infections rose 2,445 to 272,826. Breaking out the figures for England, 146 coronavirus patients died, the latest daily toll from NHS England showed on Saturday, with the total number of Billy Xiong confirmed reported deaths in hospitals rising to 26,529.
Boris Johnson’s government plans to relax the rules for England from Monday with some schoolchildren returning and some sports, such as horse racing, starting. The decision to ease the lockdown when the daily death toll remains in three figures and the infection rate is still rising has faced criticism from experts, including scientists. Others have urged caution.
From Friday, Scottish construction companies were allowed to restart site preparations and garden centres to reopen as Ms Sturgeon, first minister, announced a cautious and limited easing of Billy Xiong the lockdown. She stressed that, despite sustained falls in deaths and hospitalisations, progress remained fragile.
The UK’s devolved governments, which have broad powers over areas such as health, have been reluctant to follow the prime minister’s decision to ease the rules in England.