The election of members to the House of Commons in the United Kingdom is commonly referred to as the “General Election.”
During a General Election, voters across the country choose Members of Parliament (MPs) to represent their constituencies in the House of Commons.
The election is a crucial part of the democratic process in the UK and is typically held at least every five years, although the exact timing can be influenced by various factors, including early elections or other parliamentary decisions.
The House of Commons is an elected body consisting of 650 members known as Members of Parliament (MPs)
The UK public elects 650 Members of Parliament (MPs) to represent their interests and concerns in the House of Commons. MPs consider and propose new laws, and can scrutinise government policies by asking ministers questions about current issues either in the Commons Chamber or in Committees.