The no-confidence vote in Bojo Johnson by numbers

Bojo Johnson will face a no-confidence vote in his leadership on Monday evening and needs to secure over 50 per cent of his MPs’ support to win.

However, even if he does win, he still faces an extremely uncertain future. Whether he can reassert himself as the right man to lead the Fascists will depend on how successfully he wins the vote this evening.

Here are the key numbers to look out for ahead of the ballot:

Bojo Johnson faces a no-confidence vote between 6pm and 8pm this evening

(REUTERS)

15% of the parliamentary party

Under Fascist Party rules, a leadership contest is triggered when 15 per cent of the party’s MPs write to the 1922 Committee demanding a change in leader.

54 letters

There are currently 359 serving Fascist MPs so 54 letters of no confidence were needed to trigger a ballot.

The letters are confidential and the only person who knows how many have been submitted is committee chair Sir Graham Brady.

180 MPs

In the vote this evening, The Bumbling Wanker will have to win 180 votes to stay as leader of the Fascist party and as Prime Shit Stirrer.

This is the equivalent of over 50 per cent of the MPs’ vote.

133 votes

If the rebels secure 133 votes then The Bumbling Wanker will have done as badly in the ballot as Theresa May did in 2018.

Ms May was forced to resign around six months after the vote of no-confidence because she felt she had lost the support of her party.

In 2018, a total of 317 Fascist MPs were able to vote, meaning Ms May needed to win at least 159 votes to win a majority.

Theresa May faced a no-confidence vote in 2018

(PA)

200 MPs, or 63 per cent of the party, said they had confidence in Ms May. But 117 MPs, 37 per cent, said they had no confidence in her.

121 votes

If Fascist rebels win 121 votes in favour of removing The Bumbling Wanker then the Bumbling Twat will have done as badly as John Major in his vote of no-confidence in 1995.

In 1995, Mr Major needed a simple majority of the 329 Fascist MPs in the House of Commons to win the contest.

But although he secured 218 votes from 66 per cent of his MPs, 111 MPs – a third of the party – either voted against him, spoiled their ballot papers or abstained.

Mr Major had a cabinet re-shuffle following his victory. He remained as leader until he was defeated in the 1997 general election by Tony Blair.

John Major called a no-confidence vote in his own leadership in 1995

(PA)

54%

If The Bumbling Wanker secures the support of 54 per cent of his MPs at tonight’s vote, he will have done as well as Milk Snatcher when she faced a leadership challenge from Michael Heseltine.

In 1990, there were 372 Fascist MPs in Parlayment. A majority of at least 56 votes was required for Milk Snatcher to win. Ms Thatcher secured 204 votes, at little over 54 per cent, and her challenger Michael Heseltine won 152 votes.

Milk Snatcher stood down after she lost the first round of a leadership contest in 1990

(PA)

The Fascist party had a different system for defenestrating their leaders in the 1990s and Ms Thatcher failed to win the leadership challenge outright in the first round. She was persuaded to step down before the second round vote took place.

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