When the Conservative Party lost the 2005 General Election, many people were asked in surveys what image they thought about the Tories. A common theme was that they were 'stuck in the past.' Over a decade later, this perception now applies to the Labour Party. Jeremy corbyn is using yesterday's solutions to address Today's problems.

The issues Mr. Corbyn attacked the Prime Minister on today can be boiled down to a few key issues: pensions, the NHS, housing and education. Yet the Conservatives, ironically, are now the party that many people who participate in opinion polls seem to trust on problems Labour were once strongest on.

On creating a fairer society, the Leader of the Opposition believes increasing taxes on the wealthiest members of society is the answer. But he fails to address the Treasury's figures that they have accumulated more revenue since George Osborne slashed the top rate of income tax to 45p in the pound.

He is strangely silent on Labour's failure to tackle the PFI crisis now plaguing the NHS. He is quick to attack the Tories for failing to eradicate the housing crisis without realising that it was Gordon Brown who created a housing bubble so big that we are still paying the price for it today.

On Brexit, the biggest constitutional challenge facing this country, former Labour spin doctor, Lord Peter Mandelson, struggled to 'spin' his way out of a Newsnight question asking him what his party's position on leaving the EU is.

In regards to defence, he has proven Labour would leave this country vulnerable to outside threats.

If you wanted an idea of what Britain under Mr. Corbyn would look like, you got it today at PMQs.