Quote Most of those working full- or part-time voted to remain, for example, while most of those who are not working wanted to leave. More than half of those on a personal pension voted to leave, a figure that rose to two-thirds of those on a state pension. Some 55% of those who own their homes outright voted to leave.The older the voter, the more likely they were to vote to leave: 60% of those aged 65 or more voted to leave, while nearly three-quarters of 18-to-24-year- olds voted to remain.A large majority of those whose formal education ended at secondary school level voted to leave, while 67% of those with a university degree and 64% with a higher degree voted to remain. More than four-fifths of those voters still in full-time eduction voted to remain.Among those voters describing themselves as white, 53% voted to leave. More than two thirds of Asian voters and almost three-quarters of black voters wanted to remain. Some 58%t of voters who described themselves as Christian voted to leave, while 70% of Muslims voted to remain.Analysis of voting patterns according to occupation showed that the so-called AB voters - people engaged in professional and managerial work - voted 57% to 43% in favour of remaining in the EU, while C1s - clerical and junior managerial workers - were divided evenly and C2DEs - skilled or unskilled white-collar and manual workers and those receiving benefits - voted overwhelmingly in favour of Brexit.Ashcroft?s poll also showed that the majority of voters thought the remain campaign would win, including among those who voted to leave.
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