UK: Only 79% Believe 6 Million Jews Murdered in Holocaust

Last month Iran held an international conference that described the Nazi Holocaust as “a myth” that was used to justify the existence of Israel and oppression of the Palestinians. Do you think…?

The Holocaust was a myth, and the
Nazis put few, if any, Jews to death
The Holocaust happened, but Jewish and pro-Israeli
groups deliberately exaggerate its scale when they say
that six million Jews died in concentration and
extermination camps
The Holocaust happened, and it is true that
around six million Jews were killed
Don’t know 17%

Source: YouGov / Jewish Chronicle
Methodology: Online interviews with 1,274 British adults, conducted on Jan. 16 and Jan. 17, 2007. No margin of error was provided.

UK: Cameron Loses Some Ground, Still Leads by 6

If you had to choose, which would you prefer to see after the next election?

Jan. 2007 Oct. 2006 Aug. 2006
A Conservative government
led by David Cameron
44% 46% 43%
A Labour government
led by Gordon Brown
38% 33% 36%
Don’t know 18% 21% 21%

Source: YouGov / Daily Telegraph
Methodology: Online interviews with 2,245 British adults, conducted Jan. 22 to Jan. 24, 2007. No margin of error was provided.

Lieberman’s Statement Concerning His Potential Vote for GOP Presidential Candidate

[CHRIS] WALLACE: Let’s look ahead to 2008. Are there any Democrats who appear to be running at this point that you could support for president? [JOSEPH] LIEBERMAN: Are there any Democrats who don’t appear to be running at this point? Look, I’ve had a very political couple of years in Connecticut, and I’m stepping back for a while to concentrate on being the best senator I can be for my state and my country. I’m also an Independent-Democrat now, and I’m going to do what most Independents and a lot of Democrats and Republicans in America do, which is to take a look at all the candidates and then in the end, regardless of party, decide who I think will be best for the future of our country. So I’m open to supporting a Democrat, Republican or even an Independent, if there’s a strong one. Stay tuned. WALLACE: But looking at the three frontrunners — Clinton, Obama, Edwards — all of them in varying degrees expressing their opposition to the war and wanting to end our involvement there — could you support any presidential candidate who you didn’t feel was committed to victory in Iraq? LIEBERMAN: Well, you make a decision based on a whole range of issues. But obviously, the positions that some candidates have taken in Iraq troubles me. Obviously, I will be looking at what positions they take in the larger war against Islamist terrorism. Here’s where I am and maybe why it’s — I am genuinely an Independent. I agree more often than not with Democrats on domestic policy. I agree more often than not with Republicans on foreign and defense policy. I’m an Independent. WALLACE: And we’ve got less than a minute left. LIEBERMAN: Yes. WALLACE: Joe Lieberman grew up in John Bailey’s Connecticut, Democratic vice presidential nominee. You’re saying you might vote Republican in 2008. LIEBERMAN: I am, because we have so much on the line both in terms of the Islamist terrorists, who are an enemy as brutal as the fascists and communists we faced in the last century, and we have great challenges here at home to make our economy continue to produce good jobs, to deal with our crises in health care, education, immigration, energy. I want to choose the person that I believe is best for the future of our country. What I’m saying is what I said last year and what I think the voters said in November. Party is important, but more important is the national interest. And that’s the basis that I will decide who to support for president. WALLACE: Senator Lieberman, thank you. Thanks for coming in. LIEBERMAN: Thanks, Chris.