The return of UKIP's Tories-in-Labour-areas to their historic and natural home will swing a certain number of seats. But not enough to justify this palaver.
Theresa May's openly expressed hope for no Opposition is not going to be delivered by this or any other Election.
She can dream on about the "united" Parliament that she terrifyingly imagines would be a good thing.
The obscure Conservative Minister on last night's Question Time was nothing but a shill for Saudi Arabia, and he clearly assumed that that position was common sense.
In that case, what about war in Syria, or guaranteed above inflation increases in military spending? Where is that money supposed to come from?
But then, doubling the National Debt has been very much their thing for decades.
The Royal Mail was not privatised until 2013, even the railways were not privatised by Thatcher, and she did not privatise electricity until the very end of her time in office.
So renationalisation would not be "Back to the Seventies".
Nor would it be "Forward to Venezuela", a country that hardly anyone in Britain could find on a map.
Consider that whatever problems Venezuela may have, the relentless emphasis on the place comes from the same people who banged on about Afghanistan, Iraq and Libya.
Those also had problems. But how much better are they now?
As, pretty much, Jeremy Corbyn asked Chatham House today. It is a question that answers itself.
All in all, there does turn out to be a justification for this General Election.
It is exposing the hitherto unchallenged weakness of the opponents of Corbyn's economic and foreign policies.