Compare Next Tory & Labour Leader Odds 2018

Compare 2018 politics odds in the betting tables below including next Conservative and Labour leader betting. Claim the best bookmakers’ free bets.

Next Conservative Party Leader Betting
To Be Next Tory Leader Odds; click best odds bold.
Bet365 Betfred William Hill Paddy Power Betfair Coral BetVictor Boylesports Unibet
Boris Johnson 6/1 5/1 4/1 4/1 4/1 5/1 7/2 9/2 5/1
Sajid Javid 6/1 13/2 9/2 11/2 11/2 6/1 5/1 5/1 11/2
Dominic Raab 8/1 7/1 5/1 9/2 9/2 7/1 6/1 5/1 11/2
Michael Gove 10/1 8/1 8/1 7/1 7/1 10/1 7/1 8/1 8/1
Jeremy Hunt 7/1 10/1 8/1 7/1 7/1 10/1 8/1 9/1 8/1
Amber Rudd 20/1 16/1 16/1 14/1 14/1 16/1 14/1 16/1 20/1
Penny Mordaunt 20/1 20/1 10/1 25/1 25/1 20/1 16/1 22/1
Jacob Rees-Mogg 25/1 20/1 14/1 14/1 14/1 16/1 16/1 16/1 20/1
David Davis 22/1 25/1 7/1 12/1 12/1 25/1 14/1 12/1 14/1
David Lidington 25/1 10/1 7/1 10/1 10/1 25/1 12/1 16/1
Andrea Leadsom 33/1 25/1 20/1 25/1 25/1 25/1 20/1 14/1 25/1
Ester McVey 40/1 40/1 25/1 25/1 25/1 33/1 33/1
Geoffrey Cox 33/1 40/1 25/1 20/1 20/1 33/1 25/1
Phillip Hammond 50/1 40/1 50/1 33/1 33/1 50/1 33/1 50/1 50/1
Priti Patel 50/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 33/1 50/1 50/1
Matthew Hancock 50/1 50/1 33/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 33/1 50/1
Gavin Williamson 33/1 50/1 40/1 40/1 40/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 50/1
James Cleverly 50/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 66/1 50/1 40/1 50/1
Tom Tugendhat 66/1 50/1 33/1 40/1 40/1 50/1 25/1 50/1
Jo Johnson 66/1 66/1 33/1 80/1 80/1 66/1
Ruth Davidson 80/1 66/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 66/1 33/1 50/1 50/1
Johnny Mercer 100/1 66/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 66/1 66/1 66/1 66/1
George Freeman 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Nigel Huddleston 100/1
Andrew Mitchell 100/1
Rory Stewart 40/1 66/1 66/1 50/1 50/1 100/1 45/1 66/1
Victoria Atkins 100/1
Liam Fox 100/1 100/1 80/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 50/1 100/1 66/1
Justine Greening 100/1 100/1 40/1 20/1 20/1 100/1 80/1 100/1 50/1
Seema Kennedy 100/1
Lucy Frazer 100/1
Chloe Smith 100/1 100/1
Ranil Jayawardena 100/1 100/1 100/1
Gavin Barwell
Sam Gyimah 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Nick Boles 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Damian Hinds 80/1 100/1 66/1 100/1
James Brokenshire 66/1 66/1 100/1 50/1 50/1 66/1 100/1
Graham Brady 80/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 66/1
Ross Thomson 100/1
Liz Truss 80/1 100/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 66/1 50/1 100/1 80/1
Julian Smith 100/1
Julia Lopez 100/1
Kit Malthouse 100/1 100/1 100/1
Jesse Norman 125/1 100/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
David Gauke 100/1 100/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Karen Bradley 125/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Tobias Ellwood 125/1 100/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Nick Herbert 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Bernard Jenkin 150/1 100/1
Brandon Lewis 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Ben Wallace 150/1
Kwasi Kwarteng 150/1 100/1 66/1 80/1 80/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Ian Duncan-Smith 150/1
Tracey Crouch 150/1 150/1 100/1
Sarah Newton 150/1
Rishi Sunak 150/1 100/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Anna Soubry 125/1 100/1 66/1 150/1 150/1 100/1 100/1 150/1 150/1
Kemi Badenoch 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Alex Chalk 150/1
Claire Perry 150/1 100/1 150/1 150/1 100/1
Alan Duncan 150/1
Will Quince 150/1
Caroline Spelman 100/1 150/1
Edward Vaizey 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Dominic Grieve 100/1 100/1 100/1 150/1
Theresa Villiers 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Greg Clark 150/1 100/1 100/1 150/1 150/1 100/1 100/1
Steve Baker 150/1 100/1 66/1 100/1
Nadhim Zahawi 150/1
Mark Harper 150/1 100/1 66/1 100/1 66/1
Owen Paterson 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 200/1
Daniel Hannan 200/1 100/1 100/1 150/1 150/1 150/1 100/1 200/1 100/1
Scott Mann 200/1
George Osborne 200/1 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Robert Halfon 150/1 100/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 200/1 100/1
Gillian Keegan 200/1
Nicky Morgan 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 200/1 100/1
Philip Lee 200/1 100/1
Alun Cairns 200/1
Zac Goldsmith 150/1 150/1 100/1 150/1 150/1 150/1 200/1 150/1 100/1
Adam Afriyie 200/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 150/1
Patrick Mcloughlin 200/1
David Cameron 200/1 66/1 100/1 200/1 200/1 200/1 100/1 100/1
Alan Mak 100/1 150/1 150/1 200/1
Philip Davies 200/1
Andrea Jenkyns 200/1
Michael Fallon 250/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Iain Duncan Smith 250/1 150/1 100/1 150/1 150/1 200/1 100/1
William Hague 250/1 150/1 150/1 250/1
Ken Clarke 250/1 200/1 100/1 200/1 200/1 150/1
Maria Miller 250/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 200/1
Sarah Wollaston 250/1 100/1 66/1 100/1
Chris Grayling 250/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Damian Green 250/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 200/1
Stephen Crabb 250/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 150/1 100/1 100/1
Grant Shapps 250/1 100/1 100/1 150/1 150/1 150/1 200/1 100/1
John Redwood 250/1
Heidi Allen 250/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Greg Hands 125/1 100/1 100/1 500/1 100/1
Ben Gummer 500/1 500/1 100/1
Nigel Farage 200/1 200/1 100/1 100/1 150/1 500/1 250/1 500/1
Next Labour Leader Betting
To Be Next Labour Leader Odds; click best odds bold.
Bet365 Betfred William Hill Paddy Power Betfair Coral BetVictor Boylesports Unibet
Emily Thornberry 5/1 6/1 5/1 5/1 6/1 5/1 5/1 5/1
Angela Rayner 8/1 10/1 8/1 8/1 8/1 8/1 8/1 8/1
Keir Starmer 8/1 10/1 9/1 9/1 12/1 8/1 11/1 10/1
John McDonnell 14/1 12/1 10/1 10/1 12/1 16/1 10/1 14/1
Rebecca Long-Bailey 16/1 16/1 12/1 12/1 16/1 16/1 12/1 14/1
Clive Lewis 20/1 20/1 20/1 20/1 20/1 16/1 16/1 20/1
Yvette Cooper 25/1 16/1 20/1 20/1 25/1 14/1 20/1
Chuka Umunna 25/1 25/1 25/1 25/1 25/1 14/1 18/1 20/1
Lisa Nandy 25/1 25/1 22/1 22/1 25/1 20/1 16/1 17/1
Chris Williamson 33/1 25/1 20/1
Tom Watson 33/1 25/1 33/1 33/1 25/1 20/1 25/1 25/1
Dan Jarvis 40/1 33/1 33/1 33/1 25/1 16/1 14/1 25/1
Jonathan Ashworth 40/1 40/1 33/1 33/1 50/1
Dan Carden 50/1
David Miliband 50/1 40/1 18/1 18/1 33/1 20/1 28/1 25/1
Hilary Benn 40/1 40/1 33/1 33/1 50/1 25/1 40/1 33/1
Laura Pidcock 50/1 40/1 25/1 25/1 33/1 20/1
Stella Creasy 66/1 66/1 50/1 50/1 66/1 50/1 50/1 50/1
Andy Burnham 66/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 40/1 50/1 50/1
Barry Gardiner 66/1 50/1 25/1 25/1 50/1
Eddie Izzard
Liz Kendell 66/1
Jess Phillips 66/1 50/1 66/1 66/1 50/1 66/1
Sarah Champion 80/1
Shabana Mahmood 80/1
David Lammy 80/1 66/1 40/1 40/1 66/1
Heidi Alexander 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 66/1
Paul Williams 100/1
Harriet Harman 100/1 100/1 50/1 50/1 100/1 80/1 100/1
Jim McMahon 80/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 50/1
Richard Burgon 50/1 66/1 50/1 50/1 66/1 40/1 40/1
Marsha De Cordova 100/1
Lindsay Hoyle 100/1
Jon Lansman 100/1
Debbie Abrahams 100/1
Stephen Kinnock 66/1 66/1 66/1 66/1 100/1 33/1 100/1 40/1
Neil Coyle 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Tristram Hunt 100/1 100/1
Sue Hayman 100/1
Lousie Haigh
Owen Smith 50/1 100/1 50/1 50/1 100/1 66/1
Andrew Gwynne 100/1
Rachel Reeves 66/1 100/1 80/1 80/1 100/1 66/1 66/1 66/1
Nia Griffith 100/1 100/1
Owen Smith 100/1 66/1
Julie Cooper 100/1 20/1
Lloyd Russell-Moyle 100/1
Matthew Pennycock 100/1
Ed Miliband 100/1 100/1 66/1 66/1 100/1
Dawn Butler 100/1 100/1 100/1
Wes Streeting 100/1 100/1 80/1 80/1 100/1
Gisela Stuart
Diane Abbott 80/1 66/1 50/1 50/1 50/1 100/1
Shami Chakrabarti 100/1 100/1
Sadiq Khan 33/1 25/1 25/1 25/1 25/1 20/1 28/1 25/1
Alison McGovern 100/1
Chi Onwurah 66/1 100/1 66/1 66/1 100/1
Holly Lynch 100/1
Ann Coffey 125/1 110/1
Ed Balls 125/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 66/1
Kate Osamor 125/1 100/1 100/1
Gloria de Piero 125/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Margaret Hodge 125/1 110/1
Kevin Brennan 125/1
Maria Eagle 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Luciana Berger 125/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Seema Malhotra 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Caroline Flint 100/1 100/1 80/1 80/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Chris Bryant 125/1 100/1 125/1 110/1 100/1
Rushanara Ali 100/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Liz Kendall 150/1 100/1 125/1 110/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Jon Trickett 150/1
Ian Lavery 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Kerry McCarthy 125/1
Angela Eagle 80/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 50/1 80/1 50/1
Dennis Skinner 100/1 100/1
Lucy Powell 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 66/1
Alan Johnson 100/1 66/1 66/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Chris Leslie 150/1 100/1 80/1 80/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Vernon Coaker 100/1 100/1
Meg Hillier 200/1
Owen Jones 200/1
Emma Dent Coad 200/1
Tony Blair 150/1 100/1 50/1 50/1 200/1
Gordon Brown 175/1 150/1 100/1
Seb Corbyn 200/1
Rosie Winterton 150/1 100/1 80/1
John Woodcock 80/1
Mary Creagh 150/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1 100/1
Michale Dugher 66/1 66/1 100/1
Jonathan Reynolds 100/1 100/1 66/1 66/1 100/1
Paul Mason 80/1 80/1 200/1

Evasive Tories or Spendthrift Labour? General Election Odds May Be Wrong

The Conservatives started a very short price to win an overall majority in the General Election odds, writes Ross. Largely due to their abysmal campaign they have been drifting in the betting and certainly do not look a good favourite.

Conversely Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour were given little chance with mass losses expected, but it seems the ultra left wing Corbyn has found some appeal among voters.

Theresa May could prove a victim of her arrogance and self confidence. She thought this was an opportunity to gain a huge majority, and despite current odds, she may regret the decision to call this election so early. The Tories, once the party of low taxation, have drifted to the left to fill the void by Corbyn’s move even further left. It does not play well with true blue voters. May is prepared to raise taxation if she wins. What happened to the party of low taxation?

There is also confusion regarding Conservative policy. Social care costs are a big issue. Anyone with dementia is opted out of the NHS system unless they have no money, no savings and no home. David Cameron’s plan was to cap social care costs at £72k. Theresa May back-tracked on that policy plan, wanting those with dementia to use up all their savings and the value of their home before the government looks to pay anything. It does beg the question, what did those people pay their taxes for? It seems strange one disease, dementia in all its forms, is exempt from the NHS system unless you have nothing. What next, will cancer be opted out too?

The backlash to the removal of any cap was so strong that the Conservative leader had to do a U-turn and state there would be a cap. However in a show of extreme arrogance she has not stated what that cap will be and also lied by denying her change in policy. Could the cap be 72k? Or could it be high at, say, 500k? The latter would be a level where it is effectively no cap at all.

While the furore over the ‘dementia tax’ has died down, this is an issue that is close to many people’s hearts. In a high-tax regime like the UK, for the government to wash its hands of any financial responsibility is understandably unpopular – particularly with the wealthier and / or older voter. Theresa May is certainly trying to bite the hands that feed her votes. It is little surprise the General Election betting has altered so markedly. The suspicion is that in similar vein to the EU Referendum odds, the bookies prices have not actually adjusted enough to reflect the reality of the situation. We could now be staring at hung parliament territory, if not the unthinkable – a Corbyn majority.

The General Election odds still suggest a Labour victory is extremely unlikely, almost impossible. However the bookmakers’ markets have been useless as a guide in recent UK elections. The last election and the Brexit vote were both completely wrong.

The left wing has always made the most noise in British politics, while Tory voters keep quiet and do their talking in the ballot box. So it is no surprise that Corbyn seems to have greater popular support than may have been anticipated. His platform has been based on a series of unrealistic spending promises, with no idea where the money will come from. He has stated he will tax the rich, and certainly if Corbyn could get his way the UK would be in for 90% taxation at the highest level. However, even if he won a Labour majority, the infighting within his own party would be intense, such is the broad spectrum of opinion. Labour is a broad church with Blairites on the right through to the Corbynites on the extreme left.

In that eventuality it might be time for anyone who, after paying their tax, can still afford a one-way ticket out of the UK to get on the first flight. However anyone in a low paid job can expect the giveaways to start, the economy to collapse and unemployment to rocket.

In a sense these are the two broad approaches for the British electorate to weigh up: An arrogant opportunistic Tory leader who looks to tax those with wealth who are unfortunate enough to contract Alzheimer’s Disease or the most left-wing leader Britain will ever have seen, who will destroy the economy. Neither are particularly appealing to right-minded people in the middle ground.

However the General Election odds play out this week, our feeling here at JustBookies is that Theresa May will be looking at a vastly reduced percentage of the vote compared to expectations when she launched this very shoddy Conservative campaign. She had appeared to possess some real quality, but now we know that was a mirage.

This is going to be a very interesting vote to watch unfold. Just as we write this, the Tories look abysmal value at 1/10 for an overall majority. All other parties such as UKIP, the SNP and the Liberal Democrats are irrelevant in themselves. They make a lot of noise, despite having either no real purpose or substance. However despite their ‘bit part’ credentials, they could be shaping the future of this country if we get into hung parliament territory. If that happens then arrogant and complacent Theresa May will have missed an open goal.

As for our betting tip, our fancy looking at the General Election odds in the comparison tables above would be for a hung parliament (ie: ‘No Overall Majority’), but heaven help us all if we do collect from the bookies on that wager.

Referendum & Election Odds

What do you think?

Please do the maths: *

14 Responses to Compare Next Tory & Labour Leader Odds 2018

  1. Nicholas W. June 8th 2017 at 2:19pm #

    And no-one has yet mentioned the reported threat (in yesterday’s news) of Labour activists to organise riots if Labour don’t get in! Government by threat of force? What an insult to all those who died for our freedom. How low can Labour really stoop? No respect for those who risk £millions and dedicate their lives to creating and maintaining businesses which provide employment and ultimately tax revenue to pay for the NHS and social benefits. Their trade unions always demanding more pay, more rights and less hours, and if they don’t get their own way, they strike.

    My wife and I are both over 65 and have seen it all before, in the 1970’s, when numerous public service (transport) strikes cost me a good job. We shall NEVER, EVER vote Labour; they live in ‘cloud cuckoo land’, and have the temerity to try to prevent those who want to work, look after themselves and contribute to society doing so, all for their own never-ending greed. And they have the gall to criticise the Conservatives? What an absolute bunch of ‘Tommy tankers’!!! I would write more, but sorry, there’s no money left!

  2. Paul Chambers June 8th 2017 at 12:41pm #

    More slagging of corbyn, what is wrong with society

  3. Mr Whiteing June 7th 2017 at 2:35pm #

    Money was printed because the US property market lent to those that could not pay. That sent the world into chaos. To recover the Banks had the printed money to lend to those that now have uncontrollable debt. And the devalued money makes the poor even poorer. Schools, The NHS, etc suffered with insufficient funding. Pension ages to retire go up, and the majority suffer. Jobs pay little and it’s difficult ultrasound to get employment that is not cash in hand. Seems the printed money should have not gone to the Banks but instead used to wipe out debt straight to the public who would have spent the money to reflate the economy and the Banks. By persecuting the majority that have little or no hope to buy property and gave enough to live on it’s not surprising Labour is popular especially as the triple lock is threatened and means tests will apply to hearing allowances and those that end up with dementia. What will be next if Conservatives rule for 5 more years. Who would you vote for if you have debt, little hope of your own property, a job that does not pay enough to live on, and is by no means permanent. And a pension age that you can’t pay enough towards.

  4. Bob Hindry June 7th 2017 at 1:25pm #

    I listened to Corbyn’s list of what will happen if he wins this morning. More of this, more of that free this, free that, new this, new that and all fully costed apparently. To achieve all that and handle negotiations on Brexit makes him superhuman. Get real Corbyn you cant acheive all that and handle BrexitT with the team you’ve got. Labour have just listed everything people want without a real plan to deliver. NHS yes needs sorting but more money is not the only answer. Reducing the waiting time to be released from hospital and free up beds would be a great start. 6-24hrs waiting to be released costs the NHS millions and places unnecessary burdens on the NHS. We should be funding to keep people well not responding to ill health.

    • Mr Whiteing June 7th 2017 at 3:41pm #

      If you pay people more money they will spend it. All the privatised public owned industries have resulted in higher prices and reduced services with only the owners and shareholders making money. You have been conned into thinking there is not enough money available to provide decent pay and services. Those that have the majority of wealth want you to work longer for less so they can make more money to fund their luxury lifestyles. This country is the 5th wealthiest yet you consider how most people are struggling you would not believe it. You are fortunate if you don’t realise that as you either have a well paid job or have retired on a decent pension

  5. Stravaiger June 6th 2017 at 4:49pm #

    Have you forgotten that the SNP was the third largest party in Westminster with 56 seats? Hardly “having either no real purpose or substance”.

    • Marks June 8th 2017 at 11:14am #

      56 seats on the back of how many votes?
      Very over represented.

  6. David June 6th 2017 at 4:37pm #

    I think Theresa May might have shot herself in the foot because Corbyn has led an aggressive campaign filled with talk that Labour voters want to hear and he did say he would be mischievous. Corbyn would let Europe walk all over us and would make our relationship with them a lot worse. I personally believe Europe needs us more than we need them, we don’t need money going to bale out countries who can’t manage their finances. The EU is destined for failure. We need strong leadership and I do not believe it will come JC.

  7. Gordon June 6th 2017 at 8:09am #

    Vote for me and get bus passes upgraded to tickets to fly everywhere free.
    Vote for me and I’ll make it a pleasure to be ill. You’ll get a doctor each, 2 nurses, a teacher and and and a pony.
    Vote for me you get a lollipop and 2 ice creams on Sundays.
    Vote for me and you’ll see just how happy we all can be.

  8. Jenny June 5th 2017 at 11:13pm #

    A good analysis IMO. You just left out that a hung Parliament might save us from a hard Brexit , Also do you think there is more to Corbyn than we thought, he was nothing 2 years ago and has shot up twice couldnt have been more of a rank outsider.

    • Ross June 5th 2017 at 11:43pm #

      Do you think people who voted Leave want a fudged soft Brexit? As you say, Corbyn has a history of being underestimated. Most of the 35 “moronic MPs” within the Labour Party who nominated him in the first place are ruing that patronising action (like the current mayor of London).

    • Sue June 6th 2017 at 9:03pm #

      Help us all if Corbyn gets in. Great Britain will go to the dogs and many sensible and sane people will flee the country, including me.

      • Stuart June 7th 2017 at 10:30am #

        Yes I am going to go to Australia if Labour wins.

        • Terry June 8th 2017 at 6:02pm #

          See ya…….you won’t be missed

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