Analysis by PoliticsHome shows that voters aren't buying David Cameron's rhetoric about "massive, sweeping, radical distribution of power."
"Do you think that if David Cameron became Prime Minister, he would carry through such a radical redistribution of power, or would he be more cautious than this?"
This was the question put to non-aligned voters as well as supporters of the Liberal Democrats, Conservatives and Labour.
"Overall, a strong seventy per cent majority felt that Cameron’s actions in office would be more cautious than his recent speech suggests.
"Under a quarter (twenty three per cent) reckoned that he would carry through with such a radical redistribution of power.
"The only group who felt that Cameron would live up to his words on gaining power were Conservative supporters, and even these only by the slender margin of fifty four to forty four.
"Non-aligned voters - often looked to for underlying attitudes free of partisan bias - were strongly sceptical. Seventy two per cent felt that Cameron would not be so radical as Prime Minister.
"Labour and Liberal Democrat supporters showed an even stronger conviction that Cameron would show greater caution than his speech suggests. Almost ninety per cent of these groups were sceptical about Cameron’s calls for reform."
Today Nick Clegg has announced detailed plans to cancel all leave and change politics for good.
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Crossposted from Liberal Democrat Voice, an independent, collaborative website run by Liberal Democrat activists. Helen is a contributing editor at the site.