>> Thank you very much, and it is good to be back.>> Theresa May isn't offering any guesses on the result of that snap election she called this week. Polls give her governing Conservative party a lead of around 20% points. That's enough to command a majority that could be over 100 seats, suggesting she's heading for a landslide victory.
But visiting a factory in her home constituency of Maiden Head in West London, Theresa May said she isn't getting complacent.>> The election campaign has only just begun. I'm not taking anything for granted, the result is not certain. I'm going to be out and about, campaigning across the whole of the United Kingdom.
>> Getting her message across might prove harder for the PM, whose director of communications and press secretary Have now both quit following the election announcement. May called the poll in a surprise move on Tuesday, saying she wanted to provide stability as Britain gears up for two years of negotiation with the European Union about it's departure from the block.
The June 8th election comes three years ahead of schedule in a move to capitalize on a dramatic collapse on support for labor. It's leader, Jeremy Corbin went back to basics on his campaign trail onto an education center in Bristol. Corbin pledged to reduce car sizes and unite the country if labor win.
>> This country does not have to be>> So divided, does not have to be such appalling levels of poverty and unachieved ambition because, of people growing up in poverty.>> We're going on a bear hunt. We're not scared.>> Just a swell, perhaps, because Corbin's task might seem daunting.
Labor is far behind in the polls and ridden by internal divisions and now he has under 50 days to assert control. All over his party and convince the country he should be Prime Minister.>> Long waving graph.