Political analysis and commentary is somewhat difficult, you have filter through a lot of information, figure what is true, what has been exaggerated or completely made up. However, that is not the real problem, it is political fatigue. For those of us who are involved either through campaigning, commentary, working within the civil service or journalism, there is a very real problem of political fatigue.

This was felt significantly by the public during the EU referendum and underlined when the general election was called and the country paused for a collective sigh.

But is this something that can flourish, particularly within the public who aren't regularly involved and don't want to be?

UK parliament is old and archaic

The House of Commons is old, crusty and falling apart, its processes are slow and cumbersome plus most people are fed up with the snobbish and childish noises that come from far too many during PMQs. Democracy in this country is broken, society elects people who have no care for those at the bottom and who desire to preserve the system because it has served them and their families for generations, extremely well. The robotic rhetoric that comes from those in power is boring and quite frankly insulting to everyone who has voted in any election or referendum in the last few years.

Despite it being 2017, pretty much no progress progress has been made since the mid-70s, we are living in a shell of a former country and anyone who has vision to improve the prospects of this nation and the peoples who live within are systemically hounded by a media that is owned by the wealthiest, who avoid paying their fair share towards a society they hold significant power in.

This creates significant disillusionment and political fatigue within the public and causes voter turnout to drop at any vote, but Jeremy Corbyn has changed the political world forever. He has come in with a different vision that offers hope and humanity, perhaps the change this country has needed for 30 years.