Jeremy Corbyn is a frontrunner in the 8 June general election that current Prime Minister Theresa May called for the other day, and he’s been getting tough with irresponsible businesses. He’s not afraid to neglect certain voters in the system he claims is “rigged” because he knows average joes are the votes that count, so he’s been taking an anti-establishment stance in his campaign because he thinks that’ll work with the working class (although the same strategy didn’t work for Ed Miliband).

Corbyn is neglecting the ‘rich’ and ‘elite’

Corbyn can get away with losing the votes of the one percent, because they’re the one percent – they only make up one percent of the population.

He said that Southern Rail (the train line that’s been collapsing under strikes from underappreciated workers) and Philip Green (the billionaire fatcat whose business empire comprises Topshop, Topman, Burton, Miss Selfridge, Dorothy Perkins, Outfit, and more) should “be worried about a Labour government.”

Corbyn says these guys, as well as Mike Ashley and other chief executives of “a Tax-avoiding multinational corporation,” should vote Conservative and pray for “a Tory victory.” This is because they’re amoral and corrupt, and they’re “monopolising the wealth that should be shared by each and every one of us in this country.”

Corbyn wants to share the wealth. He wants this because sharing the wealth would make the country fair, because everyone, he says, has “a contribution to make and a life to lead” and he wants to make that possible and cut down on “poverty and homelessness.” He says that wealth “should belong to the majority and not a tiny minority.” He’ll get plenty of votes.