13% of voters trust in Jeremy Corbyn's four-day working week

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Blow for Jeremy Corbyn as just 13% of voters believe he can deliver four-day working week pledge - and most oppose his plans to nationalise broadband Four-day working week is one of Labour Party's key general election policies  Labour would try to make it happen over the course of a decade in power But voters deeply sceptical about whether Jeremy Corbyn could actually do it 

By Jack Maidment, Deputy Political Editor For Mailonline

Published: 09:14 GMT, 21 November 2019 | Updated: 09:14 GMT, 21 November 2019

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Jeremy Corbyn has suffered a fresh blow to his hopes of becoming the next prime minister after a poll found voters are deeply sceptical he would be able deliver on his headline promises.

Labour has already set out numerous expensive and eye-catching policies as it tries to win over the nation before people go to the ballot box on December 12. 

But many people seemingly do not believe Mr Corbyn could deliver on what he has committed to. 

For example, one of the party's main policy offerings is to move to a four-day working week within a decade of being in power. 

The Tories have ridiculed the plan and highlighted the potentially major implications such a policy would have on the public sector finances. 

Now a survey published in The Times has found just 13

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