The political spectrum is split over who should lead the Government of Ireland after the General Election on October 17.
The political parties are divided on the issue, with Fine Gael and Labour each calling for a No vote.
The latest opinion poll shows Fine Gael’s party has lost ground in the opinion polls.
The parties have been polling around the same in opinion polls for the past few weeks, and now are sitting on the same level of support as they were before the general election.
Fine Gael is now the third largest party with 23.4 per cent support, while Labour has 21.4 percent and Sinn Fein is in fourth place with 18.4.
The Independent Alliance is the largest party in the Government, polling at 13.7 percent.
Sinn Fein polled 12.3 percent and Fine Gael polled 9.9 percent.
Both parties polled well below the poll average, which is below the 10.5 percent of all people who voted.
Independents polled well above the poll averages, but Labour and Fine Fas, with 15 percent each, polled below the average.
The third largest political party, the Democratic Unionist Party (DUP), polled 8.6 percent.
The next largest party, Sinn Fein, polled 3.6 per cent.
The Sinn Fein poll, which was conducted between May and August, showed that the party has been steadily gaining ground in recent weeks.
It was up from a poll in July which put the party in third place.
However, it is still at 8.2 percent.
It is not yet clear how the poll is calculated.
In a poll published on Friday, the DUP polled 8 percent.
This puts it at 5 percent in the final week of the campaign.
Sinn Féin was at 7 percent in a similar poll published last month.
However the party was polling below its poll average in this poll.
The party’s support has dropped from 23.3 per cent to 22.3.
This is due to the election being held at the end of May, and the number of people who are voting in the referendum is now much lower.
It will be a major challenge for Sinn Fein to hold onto power.
In terms of party support, Fine Gael had the highest level of overall support with 26.4 million people, Labour had the lowest at 9.7 million people.
The DUP had the most support in the 20-24 age group at 33.2 million people and the smallest at 7.9 million people of this age group.
Sinn Oireachtas leader Micheál Martin said the election was not a result of the Government’s policies.
He said that the Government had failed to deliver for the people of the country.
“What we are seeing here is the Government is acting like a gangster and it’s an attempt to make a quick buck,” he said.
Sinn Sinn Fáin is also calling for the creation of a national electoral commission and a new parliamentary constituency, with Sinn Fúil leader Gerry Adams calling for new elections.
He called on the public to stand up for the Irish people and for a fair and impartial election.
“We are calling on everyone who is in the political system to stand and vote for the Republic of Ireland, which means voting for the government, not for any party or political party.
This vote is for the future of this country,” he added.
SinnFéin leader Gerry Forde has said he will not accept the result of next Sunday’s election.
He told the Irish Times that he had “no confidence” in Fine Gael.
Sinn Fail leader Michael Ring has also said he has no confidence in Fine Fail.
He has also told the Independent that he will continue to campaign against the Government.
Sinn féin has called for a referendum on the future powers of the Irish Parliament.