As calls for a general election strengthen from many MPs in the House of Commons, comedy duo Dick and Dom have gotten involved in the conversation.
Yesterday (19 October) saw a turbulent day in the world of politics that heaped more pressure on Liz Truss to resign as prime minister.
Home Secretary Suella Braverman left her role as a result of sending an official document from her personal email account.
In her resignation letter to the PM, she criticised her, saying she had "concerns about the direction of this government".
Now, Dick and Dom - real names Richard McCourt and Dominic Wood - have revealed their thoughts following a turbulent day in British politics.
Taking to Twitter, they said: "#GeneralElectionNow you twisted f***s."
H from Steps didn't hold back on social media either, as he said: "F*****G GO! Take the hint! #GeneralElectionNow."
Truss took office just 44 days ago and is facing growing calls to resign by not opposition parties, but also her own MPs.
This afternoon, Truss is expected to meet Graham Brady - the Tory backbench chair as she 'wants to keep in touch with the mood of the party', according to Chris Mason, Political Editor at the BBC.
That follows chaos in parliament last night as Conservative MPs seeking clarity on whether a vote on fracking was being treated as a confidence vote in Truss' government.
In the House of Commons, a Labour MP claimed to have seen 'bullying and intimidation' to get Tory MPs to vote on the side of the government.
Conservative MP Charles Walker gave an astonishing interview with the BBC last night calling for Liz Truss to go.
He said: "I really shouldn't say this but I hope all the people that put Liz Truss into Number 10, I hope it was worth it, I hope it was worth it for the ministerial red box, I hope it was worth it to sit round the Cabinet table because the damage they have done to our party is extraordinary.
"I've had enough, I've had enough of talentless people putting their tick in the right box, not because it's in the national interest but because it's in their own personal interest to achieve ministerial position."
The next general election is not due until 2024, with the Conservatives having a majority in the House of Commons following Boris Johnson's victory in the 2019 election.
However, if Liz Truss was to be removed, calls for a general election would strengthen further.