Ruling Fidesz and its allied Christian Democrats were up in polling in the past three months while the opposition Socialists have never been so low, Tárki’s latest results from October show. Fidesz increased its support from 22 percent in July to 28 percent in October among the whole sample, Tárki said. Radical nationalist Jobbik had 13 percent in July and 12 percent in October. The opposition Socialists lost support from 11 percent to 7 percent. The opposition LMP stood on 2 percent in both months, Democratic Coalition (DK) had 4 percent in July and 3 percent in October, and Együtt and Dialogue for Hungary (PM) had 1 percent each both times. The percentage of voters who are uncertain or would not respond remained at 45 percent. Tárki said that among voters who had a clear preference, Fidesz’s support rose from 39 percent to 51 percent from July to October. The Socialists fell from 19 to 14 percent and Jobbik fell from 24 percent to 23 percent. DK’s support fell from 8 percent to 6 percent, LMP had 4 percent both times and Együtt’s support fell from 2 percent in the summer to 1 percent in October, while PM stood on 1 percent both times. A poll by Nézőpont revealed that 43 percent of respondents support Prime Minister Viktor Orbán, up from 28 percent in April. Nézőpont said this boost was rooted in the “stable national consensus” over the migration crisis and his having no rival among leaders of the political parties. As for the other parties, 7 percent of respondents in the October poll said they would prefer Jobbik leader Gábor Vona to be prime minister, from 13 percent in April. Leftist DK head Ferenc Gyurcsány was also preferred by 7 percent in October, from 10 percent in April. In October 3 percent of the sample considered Dialogue for Hungary leader Gergely Karácsony as a desirable candidate for prime minister, while Socialist leader József Tóbias, Együtt’s Viktor Szigetvári and LMP’s András Schiffer were supported by one percent each.