Perhaps surprisingly, one in 10 people (10 per cent) thinks it should be illegal to buy or sell tobacco, while seven out of 10 people believe tobacco should be legal and freely available to buy and sell.ORB asked people, on a confidential basis, whether they had tried certain drugs.
Danny Kushlick, head of external affairs at the Transform Drug Policy Foundation, said: “Millions of us want the Government to take control of the cannabis trade.
Yet neither Jeremy Corbyn nor David Cameron will genuinely discuss legal regulation.
Backing for the proposal is highest in Scotland (58 per cent) and London (54 per cent) and lowest in the North-east (37 per cent).
Four out of 10 people (41 per cent) who voted Conservative at last year’s general election back licensed sales of cannabis, only just below the level of support among Labour, Liberal Democrat and Ukip voters.
In the first measure of what the public thinks about the Lib Dem policy, those polled were told about last month’s study before being asked whether they backed licensed sales.
The findings were welcomed as a breakthrough by campaigners for reform of drug laws because they suggest that public support for such a change could grow if people become aware of the possible benefits.
Alcohol 83% Tobacco 70% Skunk 7% Cannabis (non skunk) 14% Ecstasy 3% Nitrous 7% Heroin 2% Cocaine 2% Poppers 9% Mephredone 3% LSD 3% Ketamine 2% Khat 2% Spice 4% DMT 2% Have you ever tried...?
In the late 1990s, nuclear power plants contributed around 25% of total annual electricity generation in the UK, but this has gradually declined as old plants have been shut down and ageing-related problems affect plant availability.
In 2015 the France link ran at 81% capacity and the Netherlands one at 91%.
Per capita UK electricity consumption was about 4650 k Wh in 2015.
Some seven per cent had tried LSD, five per cent nitrous oxide and three per cent ketamine.