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Next Prime Minister in UK

Who will be the next prime minister in UK?

Odd unit: EU | UK | US
Boris Johnson5.005.00
Jeremy Corbyn5.005.00
Sajid Javid7.007.00
Michael Gove8.008.00
Jacob Rees-Mogg9.009.00
Jeremy Hunt12.0012.00
Andrea Leadsom15.0015.00
Dominic Raab15.0015.00
Keir Starmer26.0026.00
Penny Mourdant29.0029.00
David Davis34.0034.00
Ruth Davidson34.0034.00
Emily Thornberry41.0041.00
Gavin Williamson41.0041.00
James Cleverly41.0041.00
Amber Rudd51.0051.00
David Miliband51.0051.00
Philip Hammond51.0051.00
Priti Patel51.0051.00
Tom Tugendhat51.0051.00
Chuka Umunna81.0081.00
Dan Jarvis81.0081.00
John Mcdonnell81.0081.00
Lisa Nandy81.0081.00
Owen Paterson81.0081.00
Sadiq Khan81.0081.00
Tom Watson81.0081.00
Angela Eagle101.00101.00
Chris Grayling101.00101.00
Clive Lewis101.00101.00
David Lidington101.00101.00
Esther Mcvey101.00101.00
Gloria De Piero101.00101.00
Justine Greening101.00101.00
Mark Harper101.00101.00
Michael Heseltine101.00101.00
Vince Cable101.00101.00
Yvette Cooper101.00101.00
Andy Burnham126.00126.00
Damian Green126.00126.00
George Osborne126.00126.00
Hilary Benn126.00126.00
Owen Smith151.00151.00
Stephen Crabb151.00151.00
David Cameron201.00201.00
Ed Balls201.00201.00
Caroline Lucas251.00251.00
Nigel Farage251.00251.00
Gerard Batten501.00501.00
Tim Farron501.00501.00
Tony Blair501.00501.00

Britain faces the probability of ending up in a hung parliament and many people wondered who the next prime minister will be. Theresa May has called a snap election to reinforce her party's position. Here are some facts about the next potential prime ministers.

Jeremy Corbyn

There has been fire inside and outside Labour party ever since Jeremy Corbyn emerged as the leader following the previous election. Jeremy will feel justified if the exit poll holds. The poll indicated that Labour currently has 48 seats lesser than the conservatives and 60 seats below the majority.  If Theresa May fails to form a coalition thereby not getting the parliament support for a budget, Corbyn could emerge as the next prime minister.

Although a formal coalition has been ruled out by the Labour party, they can still rule by forming an informal alliance supported by the Liberal Democrats, the Green Party, and Scottish National Party.

The Analysis of the election showed that Corbyn's strong expected performance is as a result of the impact of youths since 1992. He emphasized that he had changed the face of British policy by recording a significant election breakthrough and defying the polls. Rumor has it that there was a massive turnout among people who don't normally vote including the young who were criticized for not voting in last year European Union referendum.

Boris Johnson

The exit poll might underrate the number of seats possessed by the conservatives and snatch a narrow majority or they might form an informal alliance or formal coalition. In these scenarios, Theresa May is unlikely to survive.

The current London's foreign secretary and former Mayor, Boris Johnson might emerge as a front runner if the conservative leadership is put forward for the second time. He also ignored the contest after David Cameron stepped down as a result of Britain's vote to refrain from the European Union. Boris Johnson came up with the victory speech that went thus "it is early to comment on the events unfolding tonight in this General election". He said this as he claims his Uxbridge and South Rulsip seat.

Amber Rudd

Amber Rudd is expected to be in conversation to emerge as the next conservative leader as soon as May steps down. She is the present home secretary and she needs to worry about upholding her job as a member of the parliament.

There are rumors that the 53-year-old is also pursuing a seat in Hastings and Rye. This might be surprising as she only won by nine percent in 2015.

Before the 2017 snap election, one might presume that the conservative will win most seats especially as a result of the present condition of the UK and the failure of polls recently. The Labour seems to be favored by rising youth voting. Who is most likely to emerge as the next prime minister in the next general election? Will the absence of overall majority affect how Brexit go through?