Final statements are important in a debate, because they’re the last memory of the party you might be voting for that you come away from it with. Now, while the two parties almost everyone will be voting for were not represented in the televised general election debate as their leaders decided not to show up and the best debaters who were there you can’t even vote for, the closing words of each leader were still very important.

Paul Nuttall says to have faith in Brexit

Paul Nuttall, the Ukip leader who’s so foolish he can’t even get people’s names right, closed his very fiercely anti-immigration argument by imploring voters to have faith in Brexit, accusing the other party leaders at the debate of lacking such faith and instead seeing the UK as too weak a country to operate on its own, whereas he apparently does.

He also wants to get rid of immigrants and cut foreign aid – vote UKIP! Yeah! Woo! Great policies, guys!

Caroline Lucas wants Green Party votes so we can have a Government that follows their values of “openness, cooperation, and compassion,” which is all great stuff. Tim Farron gave a vague, patriotic, build-a-better-Britain kind of malarkey to get people going, which it didn’t. He also accused Theresa May of taking people for granted by not showing up (why is politics all about smear these days?). Nicola Sturgeon, like Lucas, closed the debate by pledging to stand up for good, strong values, and Leanne Wood accused May and Corbyn of not giving a f*ck about Wales, hence the need for good Plaid MPs to look out for them.