Latest polling shows the electorate for Durack will overwhelmingly vote ‘No’ on Saturday against having an Aboriginal Voice to Parliament enshrined in the Australian Constitution. The Federal seat of Durack — which includes the East Kimberley — is predicted to have one of the highest ‘No’ votes in WA with 72.3 per cent compared to a projected 27.6 per cent ‘yes’ vote. Durack MHR Melissa Price said the latest polling results accurately reflected her own survey conducted in her electorate, which found 70 per cent of her constituents would vote No. “Many of them said they didn’t have enough information on the Voice,” she said. “Indigenous people across Durack have let me know they are concerned voices from their communities won’t be heard and that they are also confused by the lack of detail. As we know some of the leading voices of the No campaign are Indigenous themselves. “Reflecting on this feedback it is strange that all Australians are being asked to pass a proposal on behalf of Indigenous Australians when concrete support from our Indigenous community doesn’t exist. “I remain unconvinced that enshrining a permanent Voice in the Constitution will lead to better outcomes for our Indigenous community. We don’t even know if the Voice will include anyone from Durack.” The polling by UK firm Focal Data found every Federal electorate — except the inner-city seat of Perth — would vote No in the referendum. The areas where the No vote is highest are the regional electorates of O’Connor, Forrest, Canning and Durack - which have a large number of Aboriginal communities across 42 local government areas. The nationwide poll uses a demographic predictive modelling technique called MRP to record data. It also surveyed 4608 people across Australia and 550 in WA. Des Hill, who is the chair of East Kimberley Aboriginal organisation Binarri Binyja Yarrawoo, said he did not believe polls half the time. “Of the 4000 people surveyed how many were Aboriginal?,” he said. “Why are people voting No? Is it because they don’t want us to be recognised in the Constitution in our own country? Or are they afraid of the next step of truth-telling and treaty? “Unfortunately I think Albanese stuffed up. The referendum should have been two questions. Do you agree that Aboriginals should be recognised in the Constitution in their own country? And, do you support a Voice to Parliament?” Mining and Pastoral Region MLC Neil Thomson said he found people had become more opposed to the proposal as the campaign had progressed. “People have a range of reasons for supporting the No case, including some fear about the impact on the integrity of our very robust democracy, but overwhelmingly, there is disbelief that another bureaucracy will improve anything on the ground,” he said. Latest data on popular google searches suggests many Kununurra voters will be ticking the No box in the voting booths. Analysis of Google Search trends show that in regional WA, Kununurra residents searched questions on why you should vote No more than any other town. Meanwhile, Margaret River had the most, “Yes” searches in regional WA.