I like to call this one a taste of things to come, a rock and a hard place. Now, I'm no fan of Rishi Sunak and the Conservative Party. I admit to voting for them because frankly, Jeremy Corbyn simply wasn't an option.
I thought Boris was hounded out of office in an unsavoury manner, a leader who gave them an 80 seat majority. Their treatment of his predecessor, Liz Truss, was abhorrent.
The parliamentary party unceremoniously dumped her for Rishi, the move which appeared premeditated and they've shuffled the ministers around like a carousel. Frankly, it's embarrassing.
It would also be fair to point out that they've had a pretty unfortunate run of circumstance over the last few years while giving the country a referendum on Brexit was of their own making and I believe was the right thing to call.
They've had a global pandemic which arguably bankrupt the country, causing a cost of living crisis and rising inflation which was exacerbated by the Russian invasion of Ukraine. The latter the bread basket of the world, the former an oil rich nation which meant that the cost of food and fuel rocketed and now we're dealing with a conflict in Gaza.
Nana Akua says the left could bring this country to its knees
In between all of that we've had strike galore as many try and pin their wages to the pricing prices and others jump on a bandwagon to finally finish the Tories off for good. Although, to be fair, they don't need anyone's help for that.
Then there's the Labour Party, a party whose leader, Sir Keir Starmer, struggled to define something as basic as a woman. Not yet at the seat of power, he's earned himself the nickname flip flop even from those who support him, because when we he does eventually give us a policy, he rolls back on it, the most recent a £28 billion one on green energy.
And now his party have promised to give trade unions even more power, despite the fact that the country has been gripped by strikes, mainly by public sector workers. That's teachers, doctors, nurses, rail workers. Well, you know, you've been living through it as well.
And at the end of this month we have another doctor strike. We've just had to increase the pay of consultants who are earning over 100 grand because their wage has not gone up with inflation. Welcome to the real world.
Honestly, I mean whose wage is guaranteed to go up with inflation in the private sector? We have to fight for our pay rises or get another job.
And apparently Keir Starmer, this is the latest within his first 100 days, wants to tear up the laws that rein in the power of union chiefs.
And he wants to bin the new laws for minimum service levels for schools and hospitals and railways.
The hard left who dominate these unions have huge collective bargaining power and can bring this country to its knees ordering workers to down tools so the dark days of mass strikes could be back again. God help us.