By Mark Linton

A lot has happened over the last 30 days with our countries leaders… I use the term loosely, as to lead you to have to show not only conviction in your arguments but a balanced an approach when considering everyone’s points of view. You will need to look past the current leaders of each party and to their parties as a whole when voting on 12th December. For some, it will be a hard pill to swallow to vote for either leader in what seems to be a two-legged race. Each leader has been voted in it seems by their party and not the people.

Boris Johnson

Let’s look at Boris since he has been in power, he has closed down parliament, created a storm around Brexit by saying we are going to ‘get this done,’ pushed through a general election and still he remains popular, it seems. All this in less than 6 months of being PM. Will he get his mandate to lead the country?

Jeremy Corbyn

On the other hand, there is Jeremy Corbyn. He is the leader that won’t lie down. Having come to lead the Labour Party in 2015 he now sets his sights on becoming the next PM. Although unpopular with most he still seems to have the backing of the ordinary labour members. For how long, who knows? With the latest attack from chief rabbi calls for an apology from the labour leader over antisemitism. Which he has refused four times to give. He has also come under criticism from the BBC over how is going to fund and compensate WASPI women’s pension gap and the people on the lowest income bracket. As well as the latest gaff scrapping married couples tax allowances his tax changes proposals.

Jo Swinson

The Liberal Democrats say Brexit will not happen and that they are the party to stop us leaving Europe. But they have been sidelined as have the SNP and other parties for TV debates and other critical opportunities to get the message across.

CBI Conference

Both leaders have said they are here to support businesses.

Borris Johnson

Borris says we need to get Brexit done to stop paralysing business growth in the UK.

Jeremy Corbyn

Jeremy Corbyn talks about how his party is for business by investing back in the country creating new apprenticeship programmes, greener energy and fairer equality and pay.

Jo Swinson

Jo Swinson says that both Boris and Jeremey have made light of the investment needed for greater growth and leaving the EU will make it harder and both leaders will have to scrap around to get projects done at any cost. They will have to poor money in just to keep their pledges. The liberal democrats say if you want to get Brexit done you are not the party for business we believe that any form of Brexit hard, soft, blue or red is bad for business.