Neither Liz Truss nor Rishi Sunak will likely topped the Conservative event’s next head and British prime minister later this time, after a grueling summer contest.
Ms Truss and Mr Sunak had spent the previous six weeks struggling to get Tory members that they had what it took to run the society – and the nation – after Boris Johnson stepped down.
But the country is now just a few hours away from finding out which pair has gotten the key to Quantity 10.
In the 12.30 round, the returning officer for Conservative management elections – the chair of the 1922 backbench MPs committee, Sir Graham Brady – will announce the results of the competition.
Who will be the next PM? Watch and obey silence from 12:30 on Monday when Boris Johnson’s successor is introduced
Mr Johnson then this weekend will be back on the Tory bench again, while the winner management competition will probably look forward to appointing their high manpower after visiting the Queen at Balmoral.
Ahead of the announcement, Ms Truss – who is widely expected to beat her rival Mr Sunak for almost all competitions – promise to unveil the plan to deal with the electrical disaster inside per week if he changes to PM.
The secretary of state declined to include any elements of what this might look like, but the hypothesis is rising that he is considering freezing electricity payments to thousands and thousands of households.
The Every day Telegraph said he planned the freeze in such a way as to stop the “power of Armageddon”.
And Sky Information’s political editor Beth Rigby understands from political sources and Whitehall that – should she win the management contest – Ms Truss will announce a batch of favors that will be larger than anticipated.
“I feel like this will be a second shock and awe,” a senior ally of Ms Truss said.
“Knowing Liz effectively, she’s going to need a huge blast bundle that’s bigger than people think and it’s barely gaining strength, it’s going to be about fighting the orthodoxy of the Treasury. He must present to the general public he hears them. ”
There have been growing calls in recent weeks for the federal government to step in to help the perhaps most vulnerable, with electricity bills will go up to raise £3,500 this winter for an ordinary family.
Meanwhile former chancellor Mr Sunak, who has described himself as an “underdog” to many marketing campaigns, reiterated that he would continue as a member of parliament if he lost the election during an interview with the BBC.
He also didn’t rule out working for management once again if he didn’t win this time.
Recent polls among members of the Tory get-together have led Ms Truss to win the management race.
The interview arrives here as the two contenders have been warned that the following prime minister is facing the second most difficult interim since the Second World War.
Speaking with Sky Information’s Sophy Ridge on Sunday, Tory senior David Davis mentioned whoever inherits the key to No 10 faces the second toughest post-war run, after Margaret Thatcher.
Mr Johnson will officially stay until his successor officially takes the place of work on Tuesday.
For the first time in his reign, The Queen will find Mr Johnson at his Scottish residence, Balmoral, in Aberdeenshire, due to ongoing welfare considerations.
Here, Mr Johnson will formally tender his resignation.
It will probably be adopted by viewers with a new Tory head, where he will probably be invited to some sort of authority.
Later in the week the new PM is expected to give a speech outside Downing Avenue, appointing their cabinets and other aides to ministers and being able to participate in the first session of the Prime Minister’s Questions on Labor Chief Sir Keir Starmer.
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Johnson has sought to use his closing weeks to establish what he considers his legacy from his time on Downing Avenue.
He was hesitant to debate his future plans when he left Quantity 10, but when asked what his former PM looked like, the current PM told reporters on Thursday: “I feel only time will tell my answer on that.
“But my intention and what I will definitely do is give my full and unqualified assists to whoever takes over from me.
“In other cases, it’s actually to move on with life.”
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Meanwhile, Mr Johnson’s deep ally hinting that this might not be the end of his profession in frontline politics.
Lord Edward Lister was asked at Sky Information’ Sophy Ridge on Sunday about a review some MPs had experienced “vendor regret” over Mr Johnson’s departure and needed him to return.
He described Johnson as “the perfect prime minister we have”, including: “I feel he will continue to be a great prime minister. I feel he could be very profitable in an additional normal election.”
When asked if he might be tempted to return, Lord Lister added: “Right, maybe sooner or later, I’ll never say something with Boris Johnson, something maybe sooner or later.”