Early parliamentary elections in the United Kingdom brought a landslide victory to the Conservatives, led by Boris Johnson, who won 365 seats in the House of Commons. With no need for a coalition partner, the new Tory government will be able to pass the bills it needs.
The success of the Conservatives was ensured by a combination of several factors. First, the Tories offered a clear programme that all voters might not like, but it suggested ending with a period of uncertainty. Second, properly, the Labour Party lost the election. Led by leftist Jeremy Corbyn, Labour went to the polls with a number of proposals that failed to resonate, even with some of the party’s traditional voters. As for Brexit, the Labour Party proposed to continue negotiations and reach a new agreement, and then hold another referendum. The second important message of their programme was the proposal for large-scale nationalisation, which is poorly correlated with current trends. Thus, Corbyn proposed to extend the time of uncertainty in relations with the EU, and in parallel to carry out serious "leftist" reforms. Under such a Labour programme, the voters preferred to vote for other parties. Third, the Brexit party, which was very popular with a part of the population, worked for the Conservatives, it did not nominate its candidates where there were Tory candidates, so as not to create competition among supporters of Britain's exit from the EU.
The second election winner was the Scottish National Party (SNP), which, in addition to Swinson’s seat, took votes from Conservatives and Labour in Scotland and won 48 seats in the House of Commons. Such success gave reason to the leader of the SNP, Nicola Sturgeon, to talk about the need for a second referendum on the independence of Scotland. However, Boris Johnson has already stated that he sees this as unnecessary idea, because during the 2014 referendum, residents of Scotland expressed their will. It is obvious that the Conservative government is not interested in holding a new vote in the region and is unlikely to give permission for it. Therefore, Scotland most likely will leave the EU as part of the United Kingdom.