It has already become vivid that the 2019 general election illustrates one of the more critical moments in postwar British politics. In this situation, the shockwaves triggered by the result of the 2016 Brexit plebiscite have translated into a Conservative landslide in Wales and England and inversion for the Labour party. Almost 35 years after the end of the strike of the miners and the forthcoming termination of the nation’s pets, angry, frustrated voters in seats such as Blyth Valley, have been made to elect a Conservative MP to end the Brexit Wrangling. The latest prognosis, after 630 results announced, put the Conservatives in line for 364 seats. The best result of the party since Margaret Thatcher’s third election win in 1987, turned all the betterment for the party.
Since it was less of a precedent for Boris Johnson, than the spirited final result might appear. Johnson’s party is on course to win about 43.4% of the vote, just ahead of Theresa May’s 42.3% votes in 2017. This result reflexed in the seat after seat where the Conservative majority often raised only slightly. Instead, it was the Labour’s vote that valued from the famous 40% close end in 2017 to 32.6% this time around. It does stand a higher ratio than the party ended in defeat in 2010 and 2015. Still, the distinction this time is the strength of the SNP in Scotland and the weakness of the Lib Dems. Labour will end up, in terms of seats at nearly 204 seats with its trounce result since 1935.
It shows that the party has lost four elections in a decennary, and only one of its leaders, Tony Blair, has outfought at the polls in more than 40 years. But it is the process of the reverse that is so telling. Blyth Valley had only approved Labour MPs since it was formed in 1950, apart from a short period when an independent Labour member represented the seat. It swiftly became apparent that Labour’s red wall had kibbled entirely from the east to west.