In Le Devoir today, subscribers will find the results of the latest Léger Internet poll, conducted between June 7-10 (sample size: 1,015; margin of error: 3.1 percentage points): The Bloc is at 39 per cent, up four points since last month - having taken one point from each of its competitors.
The Liberals are at 25 per cent, the Conservatives are at 16 per cent, the NDP are at 15 per cent and the Greens are at 3 per cent.
Among francophones, the Bloc is at 45 per cent, followed by the Liberals at 21 per cent; the Conservatives and New Democrats are tied at 15 per cent.
The Bloc leads in all parts of the province, but the race is tight in the Quebec region, where they are at 32 per cent while the Conservatives are at 28 per cent. (The Liberals and New Democrats are 10 points behind in the region.)
Seventy-one per cent of Quebeckers are dissatisfied with the government (an increase of one point since the last poll); 39 percent are very dissatisfied while 24 per cent say that they are satisfied with the government - which, according to pollster Christian Bourque, suggests that recent controversies have had no effect on a government already on the mat.
Provincially, 76 per cent of voters say they're dissatisfied with the Charest government, unchanged since May. And the Parti Québécois under Pauline Marois could win a majority if provincial elections were held today.
Forty-one per cent would vote PQ, 30 per cent for the Liberals and 13 per cent for the Action démocratique.
Support for the Parti Québécois was at 49 per cent among francophones, while 23 per cent said they would vote for the Liberals.
Ms. Marois was also the most popular leader, with 25 per cent saying she would make the best premier; 18 per cent chose Jean Charest, a drop of 10 per cent since February.