I covered the last British General Election, the Brexit vote, and the subsequent Jewing that followed the collapse of the Cameron Regime, but today I’m feeling little enthusiasm over this happening.
The British people have chosen, largely due to their gross materialism, apathy, and loss of religious faith, to allow their nation to be overrun with the dregs of the Third World, and to have their children turned into sex slaves, ball-bearing targets, and kebab.
And before anybody jumps on me for excluding the Jews and Communists, know that I have time and time again condemned them for their part in destroying Britain – it’s just that the people themselves had golden opportunities to free themselves but chose the path of ruin instead.
Theresa May is on course to increase her majority in the House of Commons with a final General Election 2017 poll giving the Tories a lead of eight points over Labour as the nation heads to the ballot box.
The Conservatives had as much as a 24 point lead when the snap election was called by the Prime Minister.
But Ipsos MORI’s final 2017 election survey for the Evening Standard, which was undertaken on Tuesday and Wednesday this week, puts the Conservatives on 44 per cent and Labour on 36.
Meanwhile, a YouGov poll that was published on Wednesday evening put the Tories on 42 per cent and Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour Party on 35, a lead of seven points.
If those results are replicated at the polls today the Conservatives would end up with an increased majority of about 50 seats, up on the 17 the party enjoyed previously.
The YouGov survey for The Times which was undertaken between June 5-7 put the Liberal Democrats on 10 per cent and Ukip on five per cent.
The YouGov poll falls somewhere in the middle of a range of other surveys which all predict a Conservative win but by different margins.
The final Survation poll had the Tories and Labour almost neck and neck on 41 per cent and 40 per cent respectively.
An ICM poll for The Guardian had Mrs May’s party on 46 per cent with Labour on 34 per cent.
Mrs May called the snap poll on April 18 and after a fierce campaign which was disrupted by terror attacks in Manchester and London she will find out if voters have been won over by her vision for post-Brexit Britain.
Meanwhile, Mr Corbyn will be hoping that his left-wing manifesto and large rallies have been enough to secure him the keys to Downing Street.
Polling stations opened at 7am and they will close at 10pm with the first result, likely to be Houghton and Sunderland South which has been quickest at the last five elections, expected to declare just one hour later at 11pm.
There should then be a steady trickle of results until about 2am when declarations should start to come in thick and fast from across the UK.
The main wave of results is expected to start at about 3am with the overall picture likely to be clear by about 5am.
The leader of the winning party traditionally waits for the leader of the losing party to concede defeat before claiming victory.
More than likely, we’ll see the Tories easily defeat Labour today – I would personally like to see Jeremy Corbyn emerge victorious for multiple reasons, but I just don’t see the people breaking loose from their delusion that May will somehow fight Moslem terror better than her rival.
Corbyn in his own way is a relic of an earlier period of Leftism (sort of like the rioters who tore up cities when the Globalist NAFTA treaty was signed back in the 90’s), and while he is of course a proponent of racial equality, his economic beliefs alone would by default be more hard on immigration than the “free trade” drivel pushed by the Tories.
His isolationism (dedicated and fanatical) would also throw a monkey wrench into the agenda for Britain in the coming years, as would his hatred of the parasitical Israeli state – study the Jewish response to Corbyn, and you’ll easily figure out what I’m trying to say here.
In reality, I would have loved to see the idiocy of “democracy” in Britain come crashing down, but based off of what I’ve seen, the likelihood of it limping along is extremely high – similar to how voters in much of America still think that the national voting booth will save them from demographic extinction.