A Labour report into why the party lost the general election is a "whitewash" and a "massive missed opportunity", a former party pollster has said.
Deborah Mattinson c arried out voter research to feed into Dame Margaret Beckett's report but the findings were "reduced to one bullet point".
Voters "didn't trust Labour" to run the economy and "didn't see" Ed Miliband as Prime Minister, she told BBC One's Sunday Politics.
Ms Mattinson warned that the party "stands no chance" of winning the 2020 election unless it fundamentally addresses the reasons it lost last time round.
"I feel very concerned that these lessons won't be learned," she said.
"I can't see how they will be learned, because (the report) was the vehicle, that was the moment - and if this report didn't address those issues then I am not sure when they will be addressed."
She added: "No political party has a divine right to exist and unless Labour really listens to those people it must persuade, it stands no chance of winning the next election."
Dame Margaret's report played down the leader's role in the defeat and highlighted negative media coverage. It also identified a failure to build trust on the economy and to convince voters they had the answers on welfare and immigration.
Labour former minister Frank Field warned that leader Jeremy Corbyn was taking the party in the opposite direction to the voters and warned they faced another electoral "walloping".
He told Murnaghan on Sky News: "The real problem we have is a new leadership which is in touch with lots of economic injustices but on some of the big issues about the security of the realm, about defending our borders, about defending ourselves if need be, the Labour leadership is walking off in the opposite direction to where voters are and particularly those swing Labour voters who didn't swing our way but swung decisively and gave the Government an unexpected election win last time."
He added: "On the big issues, sadly, which will decide the next election, which is about defending our borders and defending us as a nation, the Labour opposition looks as if it is walking in the opposite direction.
"Clearly that is going to have to be sorted out before the next election if we are not to get a walloping yet again."
Michael Dugher, who was sacked as shadow culture secretary in Mr Corbyn's reshuffle, said the Labour leader "faces a big test" in the May elections.
"We need to win in London but we have got to show we can make big gains in the rest of England as well and we have got to hold on to power in Wales."
He said Mr Corbyn must show he can turn his huge Labour mandate into "real support" from voters.
"It's not rocket science. At the most basic level if they think you are out of touch on immigration and welfare, you had better start talking about immigration and welfare. That would be a good start."
Labour must "stop picking fights with itself", he added.
It comes as documents seen by the Independent show plans to move the Labour leader's speech to the final day of the party's conference to avoid it being "picked over".
The policy proposal, reportedly agreed by Mr Corbyn's office and the central party, states: "Closing conference with the leader's speech avoids a speech followed by a media round the following morning. The speech gets to speak for itself and isn't picked over the next day on the breakfast programmes."