That was yet another shambolic, embarrassing and humiliating Brexit week in Westminster, that was.
Seven days in which the exhausted British electorate were promised would end with the UK finally agreeing to leave the cosy, costly confines of the European Union.
But which instead became a week consumed by acrimonious party in-fighting, mudslinging, resignations and a laughable series of meaningless indicative votes on Brexit options over May’s withdrawal proposals.
Options which included, among others, to revoke Article 50, to have a second referendum, or to go with no deal.
All of which, after hours of fractious debate, they still couldn’t agree on.
It was a miserable exercise in futility from our parliamentarians.
And it was a week which will be remembered, not for Theresa May’s promised nirvana of Brexit, but rather her promise that she will stand down if the house eventually backs her deal.
She is just the latest in a line of Tory party leaders, from the sailing buffoon, Edward Heath, to the greyest of grey men, John Major, and be smarmiest of smarmy men, David Cameron, to have been broken by her party’s battalion of Eurosceptics.
With her parliamentary legacy in tatters, the keys to the door of No. 10 are about to be fought over by a gaggle of self-serving, slavering Tory hopefuls.
It’s a promise she will have to honour, regardless of getting her flawed deal through or not, which as long as the intransigent DUP hold her and the UK to ransom, looks increasingly unlikely.
We will probably have to wait until the Tories get their act together and choose a new PM before there is any movement on Brexit.
And, given some of the uninspiring names already being touted as favourites such as Michael Gove, Boris Johnson, Liz Truss and Andrea Leadsom, that also looks very unlikely.
I’m sick to the back teeth of the lot of them.
And I mean all of them, of all parties. Too many are not serving the constituents they are elected to serve, but abuse, at every twist and turn, the democratic process.
What I do want is for all of them to get on with what they were originally elected to do.
Health, education, housing, employment, homelessness, austerity, policing and much, much more all urgently need their attention. Not just Brexit.
This week, the EU announced they are set to put new brakes on all new cars from 2022.
New technology will be introduced that will slow down a car when a driver starts speeding.
A law which will apply in the UK even if we drop out of the EU.
That begs the question – if we are still to abide by EU laws after we leave, what was the point of having a referendum?
The whole Brexit process has become a massive car crash, a pile up from which no politician or political party has emerged unscathed and unharmed.
If there is to be no Brexit, then the brakes should be applied on the process and a general election called.
At least that might sterilise Westminster and empty the benches of all those self-serving, duplicitous, divisive and undemocratic clowns who have made the UK a global laughing stock and our people miserable.
Politics is indeed broken, as Chuka Umunna likes to smugly crow, but it’s MPs like him, with their warped views on democracy, and for which there are too many to name, who are responsible for breaking it in the first place.
It’s time to get rid of them all and get a new lot in.
Because this shower couldn’t run a bath.