NIGEL Farage's Brexit party and the pro-left liberal democrats clearly emerged as winners of the European elections, while support for the Conservatives and the Labor Party collapsed.
Early results indicated that the Conservatives were heading toward a historic defeat, losing most of their seats and losing their share of the single-digit vote while they were being abandoned by supporters angry with Theresa May who had failed to deliver the Brexit.
The findings suggest that the nation remains deeply divided over the decision to leave the EU.
The Prime Minister's humiliation is only slightly worse than Jeremy Corbyn's, the Labor Party being punished for his ambivalence over the biggest political issue of the day.
Read more: LIVE – Results of the 2019 European Elections in Scotland
Foreign Secretary Emily Thornberry admitted that the party was not clear enough in its message.
The results are likely to influence the leadership race of the conservative party, pushing candidates to adopt a policy of non-agreement to counter the general elections of the Brexit party.
In Scotland, the SNP won comfortably, improving its 2014 results and seemed ready to recruit a third MEP, which gives it half of the country's representation in Brussels.
This is a justification for Nicola Sturgeon, who bet on a campaign "Stop Brexit", while a third of supporters of his party supported the candidacy of Lea in the referendum of 2016.
According to preliminary figures, Scottish Labor could lose its two MEPs, the conservatives holding theirs, and the Scottish liberals recover the siege lost five years ago.
The LibDem were also UK-wide winners, rehabilitated after their virtual erasure in 2014, to rank second in the Labor Party.
The LibDems even beat the Labor Party in London, winning three out of two MEPs. Ukip, who won the 2014 elections under Mr Farage with 27.5% of the vote and 24 deputies, was cleared.
Read more: Analysis: The sturgeon will be happy – but Farage too
The proportional voting rate was higher than the 35% recorded in 2014, particularly in the remaining regions, which suggests a negative reaction to Brexit.
In Wales, Labor's new Prime Minister Mark Drakeford appeared to suffer a major defeat in his first electoral test, his party being behind Plaid Cymru's nationalists.
The success of the Brexit Party has been combined with more modest advances for populist Eurosceptic parties elsewhere in Europe.
However, significant losses were still expected for centrist groups in Brussels.
The center-left European People's Party and the Socialist-Democratic left-wing party lost their combined majority, with victories for the Liberals and the Greens.
Post-ballot polls suggest that the far-right party in Marine Le Pen's national rally narrowly wins the vote in France, pushing
President Macron's In March is in second place.
The far-right parties made gains, but not at the height of what some had predicted.
Right-wing blogger Tommy Robinson lost his bid to become an independent MEP in northwestern England.
The recriminations inside the Labor Party began before the announcement of the results for the UK shortly after 22 hours.
John Howarth, a Labor MEP from southeastern England, issued a statement in which he hailed his party, saying its candidates and members "deserved better", as well as an apology.
He said: "If the Labor Party's" high command "had pledged to lose an election, it could have done more convincingly.
"These elections were there to be won, this victory was lost and an essential opportunity to claim, while the government party waiting was lost."
Mr. Howarth accused the labor office of insulting voters' intelligence by attempting to fight a different election
whoever is on the ballot is pursuing a "central suicidal message".
He added: "We do not know how the Labor Party will go and recover from this position. With regard to general elections, I would say that for the first time, pay attention to what you want.
In an article in The Observer, Labor MP Tom Watson also attacked his party's position, provoking a dispute with one of Corbyn's most fervent union supporters.
Watson said, "Our performance is a direct result of our fierce support for the Brexit public vote, as the vast majority of our members and constituents demand.
"We must channel our frustration to win back these voters. Never again will a labor policy on the most crucial problem of our generation be on the wrong side of its members and constituents. "
United General Len McCluskey accused Watson of trying to undermine Corbyn.
He told the BBC: "Tom Watson has already come out – surprise, surprise – trying to play the role of Prince Machiavelli. But I have news for Tom. Machiavelli was effective.
The inability of Change UK, the remaining party of former Labor and Conservative MPs, has urged its leader to suggest joining LibDems.
Heidi Allen said that she would like to form "a collective … with like-minded colleagues," stating to the BBC: "I'd like us to be in the same vehicle".
When asked if it meant the same party, she replied, "Yes, probably, I do not know."
She predicted a wave of conservative defections if Boris Johnson became prime minister.
The first results were published after the closing of the last polling stations in Europe, where 400 million people had elected 751 deputies.
The UK should not participate because of Brexit, and some of its seats for MPs should be redistributed to other nations. This means that some MEPs have been elected as shadow politicians, waiting in the wings until the Brexit allows them to take their place.
In the last European elections of 2014, Ukip won 24 of the 73 MEPs with 27.5% of the vote, the Labor Party 20 against 25%, the 19 Conservatives with 24% and the three Greens with 8%.
In Scotland, in 2014, the SNP won two deputies with 29% of the vote, Labor two with 26%, the conservative with 17% and the Ukrainian with 10%.