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Within weeks Britain will have a new prime minister. One of two men vying to be the Conservative party leader will take over from Theresa May on July the 22nd. And on Thursday night, in the final round of a brutal set of eliminations, those rivals chosen by Tory MPs, were revealed.
The bumptious Boris Johnson, former mayor of London, former foreign secretary, is far and away the front runner. The mild mannered Jeremy Hunt a long way behind him, is currently foreign secretary and trying desperately to take him on.
Barring surprises, this race could be a little bit lacklustre. As everyone at Westminster says, only Boris can stop Boris. And would Hunt even choose to land any killer blows that could then be used against the next Tory prime minister?
So you see, this is a real challenge for Hunt. How does he play it? He's the Cabinet's choice to stop the seemingly unstoppable Boris from gaining the keys to Downing Street, but he is possibly a little colourless. He's keen to remind TV audiences at every opportunity that he is an entrepreneur.
As an entrepreneur...
The business candidate. And at least he says he wants to protect the economy.
Boris, who as a child is said to have named his ambition as becoming world king, has managed to secure support from all sides of the party. How has he done this if he's such a divisive figure in the country with a record that's blemished by gaffes and by indiscretions?
Well, two reasons. In its wisdom - or otherwise - the party has decided that delivering Brexit fast is necessary to its very survival. And Boris, he was a figurehead of the Leave campaign. Secondly, there could well be a general election sooner rather than later. And he is famous enough and they think attractive enough to see off both Nigel Farage on the right and Jeremy Corbyn on the left.
But when it comes to the substance, what can either of these men actually do about the Brexit mess? As British diplomats have pointed out, they only really have four options. One, crash out on October the 31st without a deal. Two, negotiate, but in bad faith, and call a general election, even a referendum to get consent for no-deal. Three, go back to the Commons with a tweaked version of Theresa May's deal. Or four, ask for an extension from Brussels so that you can then achieve number three.
So essentially, either go for no no-deal or betray the Leavers. Now Hunt wants to try and make a deal. He's selling himself as a negotiator. Boris, many suspect he will end up as the no-deal prime minister.
So whoever wins, it will be a stormy first few months, which could then turn out to be this leader's last. And who knows? Either Johnson or Hunt could be only the second of three prime ministers we have this year.