With just 22 days left until the General Election, the polls are edging ever closer together.
The Tories have been sitting comfortably ahead of Labour in recent polls.
But the latest seem to show Labour narrowing closer to the Tories following the release of their manifesto on Tuesday.
According to a Britain Elects poll at the start of the week, the Conservatives had a 17 point lead, with 46.8% of the vote, while Labour trailed in second with 29.8%.
But following the manifesto, Labour have managed to close the gap by three points, putting them on 33% compared to the Tories at 47%, according to a Panelbase poll released yesterday.
A PA poll of polls also put the party ahead but at 31%.
The change appears to suggest the Labour vote is continuing to trend upwards as election day looms.
But Theresa May still seems to be on course to become elected prime minister when the country votes on June 8.
An individual poll from ICM earlier this week gave Mrs May an even bigger lead of 20 points.
But Len McCluskey, the leader of the country’s biggest trade union says he is confident the opinion polls will start to change in Labour’s favour.
The general secretary of Unite said: ‘Labour has launched their manifesto, a fantastic manifesto, a manifesto for workers, for ordinary working people and a manifesto which will change Britain for the better.
‘We are getting constant feedback from our members and there’s been an incredible response, a very positive response.
‘I think therefore it’s going to be interesting to see what happens over the next few weeks. I feel full of confidence now that the opinion polls can start to change.
‘The Labour Party campaign has outshone the Tories’ comfortably. Jeremy Corbyn has come across as a man of the people and real leader.
‘I believe these next three weeks will throw up something that is quite extraordinary. I’m full optimism for what Labour can achieve.’
Mr Corbyn launched the party’s manifesto in Bradford, unveiling plans for tax rises for the richest 5% of the population to fund spending and the nationalisation of utilities and railways.