British politics continues to be dominated by the Conservative and Labour Party, but with the emergence of smaller 'protest' parties and the dominance of the Scottish Nationalist Party in recent General Elections, is it realistic to believe that two party politics has a future in the UK?
Scotland will destroy the two party system
The Scottish Nationalist Party has broken the dominance of the two-party system in Scotland.
The rise of nationalism in Scotland means two party politics is over
The electoral success of the Scottish Nationalists in parliamentary elections and in the devolved Scottish Parliament is a direct challenge to the two party political system.Explore
The two party system is likely to remain
The Conservative and Labour Party will continue to be the only two parties that are able to form a UK-wide government.
Two parties have always dominated the UK political landscape
A majority of voters in the UK continue to voter for either the Conservative or the Labour Party in UK General Elections.Explore
The two party system is likely to be replaced by a multi-party system
Smaller parties are playing a bigger role in UK politics.
A rising number of voters are backing smaller parties.
As time goes on, more and more UK citizens are starting to support parties outside of the traditional dichotomy of Labour and Conservatives.Explore
The two party system will continue but there will be a rotating cast of protest parties
The Conservative and Labour Party will continue to be the parties of government but there will always be room for protest parties.
Protest parties will rise but not threaten two party rule
Protest parties will continue to be a common feature of UK politics. This will challenge but not end two party rule.Explore
This page was last edited on Wednesday, 11 Mar 2020 at 17:19 UTC