Labour leader ridiculed in hilarious memes as voters call for #CorbynOUT

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JEREMY Corbyn is being roasted online after the exit poll indicated he could become one of Labour’s worst ever leaders.

Memes and gifs flooded Twitter mocking the Leader of the Opposition after a torrid election campaign.

Apprentice winner Mark Wright posted a picture of the Bridge Cafe following the Exit poll
Another use posted an image of Corbyn working in McDonalds
Another showed a happy Boris Johnson after ‘putting Corbyn in the mud’

Apprentice winner Mark Wrigght tweeted an image of the Bridge Cafe where the losing team on the show venture for a post loss cuppa.

He captioned it: “@UKLabour meeting tomorrow. Corbyn, Mc donald and Abbot meeting to discuss what went wrong before, 1 if not all of them are fired. #UKelection2019”

Another showed Jeremy Corbyn working in a branch of McDonald’s.

While a further showed a happy Boris Johnson in a car captioned: “The exit polls showing Johnson putting Corbyn in the mud, once and for all!”

Earlier, Brits headed to the polls to vote in one of the biggest and most decisive elections ever.

Exit polls put Boris Johnson on course for a majority win with 368 while Labour trailed at just 191.

Prime Minister Mr Johnson, who gambled his premiership by triggering the vote, has sought to focus on his pledge to “get Brexit done” throughout the campaign.

Big Sam in to steady the ship?
The old one’s are the best

See ya later Jezza
A dire assessment of Magic Grandpa from this tweeter
This joker posted a picture of a bearded man on a motorbike

Meanwhile Jeremy Corbyn’s campaign has been overshadowed by anti-Semitism allegations and his refusal to take a stand on Brexit.

Voters had braved freezing temperatures throughout the day to line up outside community halls, churches and schools to have their say – and risked being a touch late for work.

Astonishing pictures of snaking queues came despite initial fears of a low turnout in the first December election in nearly 100 years.

The third General Election in less than five years has been largely dominated by the 2016 vote to leave the European Union – with Labour pledging to give voters another say in a second referendum, while the Tories have vowed to take the UK out of the EU next month.

The last election in the UK in 2017 saw a 68.8 per cent turnout, higher than at the 2015 and 2010 elections – with bookies offering 6-4 odds on a 65-70 per cent turnout this year.

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