Greece – European Parliament Elections: Poll averages & projection of seats – 16 Mar 2014

Note: Based on polls conducted from 4 Mar to 13 Mar by Public Issue, University of Macedonia and Alco. Only decided voters taken into account. The logo under each party name indicates membership in a European political party. NA indicates no affiliation with a European political party or parliamentary group in the European parliament. The indication N/A followed by a logo is used when a political party is not formally affiliated with a European political party but all or most of its MEPs have joined a particular parliamentary group.

Greece – European Parliament Election: 16 March 2014 poll (Alco)

Next Election: May 2014
Company/Institution: Alco for Proto Thema
Publication: 16 March 2014
Fieldwork Period: 11-13 Mar
Sample Size: 1000
Mode: Telephone
Note: Comparison with Alco poll of 6 March 2014. Results presented here take disregard undecided voters (15.2%) for reasons of comparability between firms and across countries. The logo under each party name indicates membership in a European political party. NA indicates no affiliation with a European political party or parliamentary group in the European parliament. The indication N/A followed by a logo is used when a political party is not formally affiliated with a European political party but all or most of its MEPs have joined a particular parliamentary group.

Greece – European Parliament Election: 13 March 2014 poll

Next Election: May 2014
Company/Institution: University of Macedonia for iefimerida
Publication: 13 March 2014
Fieldwork Period: 10-12 Mar
Sample Size: 1005
Mode: Telephone
Note: Comparison with 2009 EP election. Results presented here take disregard undecided voters (21%) for reasons of comparability between firms and across countries. The logo under each party name indicates membership in a European political party. NA indicates no affiliation with a European political party or parliamentary group in the European parliament. The indication N/A followed by a logo is used when a political party is not formally affiliated with a European political party but all or most of its MEPs have joined a particular parliamentary group.