>> Polling day in Britain's snap election. After seven short weeks of campaigning, leaders heading out to cast their votes. Millions of voters following suit across the UK. It's their fourth major poll in three years, after votes on Brexit, Scottish Independence, and the general election in 2015. I have just chaired a meeting with the Cabinet
>> When she first called it, Prime Minister Theresa May's conservative party was thought to be headed for a landslide victory. But the campaign has seen unexpected twists. A steep decline in May's once commanding poll lead over the opposition labor leader, Jeremy Corbyn. And attacks in Manchester, in London, that killed some 30 people.
Security very much in the spotlight as police deal with the fallout from Saturday's attack in London bridge, with more raids and arrests. The election was supposed to be about Brexit. May calling it, in a bid to strengthen her hand, in EU negotiation which starts soon. But her campaign has struggled in recent weeks.
Overshadowed by question marks, every policy and national security.>> So what we're saying is.>> May's main rival, Corbyn, was once written off by many as a no hoper, leading his party to his worst ever election defeat But the Socialists seem to have run a strong campaign. Now the question is, can May keep her majority in Parliament?
Final polls suggest she could actually increase it, just. So it's worth remembering how wildly inaccurate the pollsters were for the general election in 2015. If she doesn't, her electoral gamble will have failed. And her authority, both within her party and the EU, will be undermined.