Eiyrtyssyn syn Ellan goll er sessal jeh ard-reihys yn Reeriaght Unnaneyssit
Laghyn roish my jed voteyryn dy votal sy Reeriaght Unnaneyssit, ta staydyn ny parteeyn politickagh hoal foast goll er scrutaghey dy çhionn ec leeideilee pholitickagh Manninagh as ard-offishearyn reiltys.
Troddaney son yn ard-reihys Jerdein, t'eh er ny vrishey daa cheayrt liorish tranlaase-agglee - ayns Manchuin as Lunnin - as ny h-atçhimyn geddyn rey rish anchaslyssyn politickagh eddyr parteeyn dy taymmyltagh.
Dy h-oikoil, she neuchommeeagh reiltys Vannin bentyn da eiyrtys ard-reihys sy Reeriaght Unnaneyssit, as t'eh kiarail troggal kianglaghyn lajer lesh politickeyryn as offishearyn ayns Westminster as Whitehall, quoi erbee vees ayns Earroo 10.
Agh, cooyl shen, ta ronsaght goll er jannoo jeh gialdynyn-manifesto as coontyssyn-polasee oddagh bentyn rish kianglaghyn lesh Mannin, er-nonney - smoo lhean - bentyn rish ny Crogheydaneyn Crooin ooilley cooidjagh.
Chris Thomas, y Shirveishagh son polasee as aa-chummey, t'eh gra nagh vod tosheeaghtyn y nah reilltys jeh'n Reeriaght Unnaneyssit ve shaghnit.
UK election impact on Island assessed
Days before voters in the UK go the polls, party fortunes continue to be followed closely by Manx political leaders and senior government officials.
Campaigning for Thursday's general election has twice been disrupted by terror attacks - in Mancheter and London - the atrocities eclipsing party political differences.
The Isle of Man government is officially neutral on the outcome of a UK election, and aims to forge close ties with counterparts in Westminster and Whitehall, whoever is in Number 10.
However, behind the scenes, there's scrutiny of manifesto pladges and policy statements which could affect that relationship, or have a wider impact on the Crow Dependencies.
Minister for Policy and Reform Chris Thomas says the priorities of the next UK government will inevitably play out here.