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Last answered 1 minute ago
Distribution of answers submitted by UK voters.
Data includes total votes submitted by visitors since Mar 3, 2014. For users that answer more than once (yes we know), only their most recent answer is counted in the total results. Total percentages may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
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5 years ago by huffingtonpost.com
5 years ago by un.org
5 years ago by independent.co.uk
5 years ago by forbes.com
5 years ago by independent.co.uk
5 years ago by theguardian.com
Data based on unique submissions (duplicates or multiple submissions are eliminated) per user using a 30-day moving average to reduce daily variance from traffic sources. Totals may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
Data based on 30-day moving average to reduce daily variance from traffic sources. Totals may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
Learn more about Human Rights Act
More stances on this issue
Absolutely not - but those who are convicted of breaking the law should have some of their rights restricted and those convicted of terror offences should have all but the basic rights restricted. 3 years ago from a Liberal Democrat in Sheffield
No. Issues that are already enshrined in UK law are unnecessary and double standard result in confusion. 4 years ago from a Labour in Barrow
The European Union is unrealistic in it's Human Right legislation, I am completely in favour of Human Rights legislation but not in the extremes proposed by the European commission. 4 years ago from a Conservative in London
The ideal would be to amend the existing act to make more workable but have doubts this may be possible. 4 years ago from a Conservative in London
Amend the act to ensure the UK is at its heart. 4 years ago from a Conservative in Croydon
No but upon entering prison you should lose many of them. 4 years ago from a Liberal Democrat in Colchester
Human rights don't just cover the Eu. The western world should practice what it preaches. 4 years ago from a Labour in Sunderland
There should be a balance. Human rights act is being used to undermine the criminal justice system. 4 years ago from a Conservative in Sheffield
The way the UK government have systematically bled Scotland dry of all her resources, used her young men as cannon fodder in their endless wars and caused untold misery by closing down her industries, I always thought that the UK never had a human rights... 5 years ago from a SNP in Glasgow
No but we should abide with it and stop using political and judicial arguments to ignore to bypass the rights of others. 5 years ago from a SNP in Bangor
NO but dont let criminals have their rights placed above their victims if a person commits a crime they should lose their rights. 5 years ago from a Labour in Blackpool
There should be no right to hide behind the Human Rights Act where the individual has themselves breached the right of another persons. 5 years ago from a SNP in Johnstone
No, But it should look at whether committing certain crimes exempt you from some clauses, as acknowledgment for the criminal taking away someone else's human rights. 5 years ago from a Green in Blairgowrie
Replace it with a Common Sense charter. 5 years ago from a UKIP in London
No, but it shouldn't be used to protect law-breakers. 5 years ago from a Conservative in Swansea
It seems human rights should not apply to certain crimes and illegal immigrants. 5 years ago from a UKIP in Birmingham
No, but current rules should be modified to stop abuses, particularly by slippery lawyers representing obviously guilty criminals and illegal overstayers. 5 years ago from a UKIP in Ballymena
Only Terrorists should be stripped of human rights. 5 years ago from a British National in Wakefield
The Human Rights Act should be amended to allow individuals to be deported if they have committed violent crimes in the UK or tried to promote terrorism in the UK. 5 years ago from a Green in London
No, but it must be used sensibly and responsibly, to ensure the rights and freedoms that really matter. 5 years ago from a Green in Dunfermline
If we allowed this to happen we would simply be allowing yet more power to be stolen away from the public by the 'ruling classes' ie large corporations and highly affluent, wealthy individuals. 5 years ago from a Labour in Norwich
No, but it should be amended, in order to be bent in extreme circumstances. And, it should favour the British citizen, then the immigrants. 5 years ago from a Liberal Democrat in London
This raises the larger question of the state of the UK cinstitution, I feel reform is required in this sphere not the single aspect of the Humans Rights act. 5 years ago from a Liberal Democrat in Epping
Yes, it is a poorly written law and needs rebuilding from the bottom up to serve its original purpose. 5 years ago from a Conservative in London