Oh hun, just because you have the time and energy to funnel your hatred into hating Starmer, doesn’t mean everyone does. Personally, I don’t care about him one way or the other. It’s obvious he’s too scared to be decisive and doesn’t really know how he wants to win the support of the public. Combined with his disinterest in taking Labour down a more progressive path, all in all I’m very indifferent to him. He’s the best of a bad bunch, put simply. As for receipts, frankly I don’t owe you any receipts. You don’t have to look to hard on Twitter to find people who criticise him on the daily yet offer to ideas as to what they consider would be a better alternative. Obviously, there are people who do, which is far more interesting and valuable for all involved. I think you massively over estimate how many people actually pay attention to what is happening within politics in general, let alone what the leader of the opposition is saying. At best, they may see a headline on a newspaper or a small clip on breakfast news. As Brexit demonstrated, people are very happy and comfortable voting on a single issue, irrespective of how they may actually affect them. People have always voted based on what is personally affecting them or what emotionally resonates with them. I highly doubt the vast majority of people would change their vote based on what Keir Starmer says during PMQs or a strongly worded think piece in The Guardian. And you say that the Conservatives were to allowed to get away with austerity without criticism? Surely not, seen as it was something Corbyn was very vocally against? Whether or not Corbyn’s policies were popular, doesn’t change the result he delivered as leader in the 2019 election. It’s frankly bizarre he was allowed to carry on as leader after leading the party to a defeat in 2017. It’s seemingly very easy to overlook the fact that Starmer was elected by Labour Party members. Obviously enough people within the party backed his ideas at the time and him as leader. Again, this just reinforces the fact that Labour is too divided to continue as a single entity.