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A majority of the public say they find travel between UK nations relatively easy – so is there public need for a fixed sea crossing between Great Britain and Northern Ireland?
In December, ICE submitted to the UCR call for evidence outlining the need for better governance on cross-border connectivity. We highlighted the need to improve the planning and operation of the broader UK transport system. Unlike other infrastructure sectors, transport relies heavily on central government funding, so decision-makers take a more active interest in transport system interventions.
There are two main tests to consider at this stage. Is a fixed crossing of strategic importance to the operation of the UK's transport and infrastructure system? And, is a fixed crossing technically feasible?
Many industry bodies have put forward recommendations for extending HS2 to Scotland and constructing a tunnel or bridge to Northern Ireland.
But what do the public - the people who are supposed to use this infrastructure - think?
To test if there’s a public need, we conducted surveys with representative samples in Scotland, Wales, England and Northern Ireland to see if there is a connectivity problem to fix or an opportunity to unlock.
The key findings are below.
We will be discussing the survey findings on our social media channels, and asking you what you think. Get involved on our Twitter or LinkedIn pages.
We asked another question to test the need for improved connectivity.
YouGov fieldwork information