Central London was roiled Thursday morning by an impassioned rally of political revolutionaries demanding "fresh" leadership. Okay, well, not exactly. It was more like a small lunch-break gathering that fancied a summer stroll despite still being in formal work attire. And then they decided to imitate rallies they'd seen on the evening news. All told, it was probably one of the stranger moments of what has already been a mind-boggling couple of weeks in British politics.

The rally, if we can call it that, was in favor of Andrea Leadsom, who is one of three remaining candidates for David Cameron's replacement as leader of the Conservative Party, or the Tories as they are commonly known. Britain finds out on Thursday afternoon whether Leadsom or Michael Gove make it to the final round of internal party voting to face off against front-runner Theresa May.

Leadsom has about 25 years of experience in the finance industry, an experience that many taking part in the march looked like they shared. May and Gove are currently cabinet secretaries within the Tory party.

Leadsom has come under scrutiny lately on a variety of fronts, although her supporters have decried the allegations as "backstabbing."

A former colleague claimed that she had fabricated or exaggerated her CV, and that "she didn't manage any teams, large or small and certainly did not manage any funds."

That came after she admitted to leaving off the word "deputy" in front of her role of Financial Institutions Director at Barclays Bank -- which her campaign said was an innocent mistake. On Wednesday she provided her complete CV to the press to "comprehensively disprove" the allegations.

But that release was overshadowed by revelations that her Wikipedia entry had been edited to remove possibly embarrassing links to news articles. The edit was made by an unregistered user in Towcester, her parliamentary constituency, and rumors flew that she or a campaign aide had done it themselves. The edit was accompanied by a remarkably defensive-sounding note that read, "The allegations by Private Eye, the Guardian and the Independent are false and designed to be politically damaging. No laws have been broken and Her Majesty’s Revenue and Customs can confirm that Mrs Leadsom’s tax status is perfectly legal."

In a speech made before the "rally" on Thursday, Leadsom declined to take questions from the press, perhaps seeking to avoid touching on the gaffes before the vote later in the day.

She also declined to march along with the rally, instead getting into a car and leaving promptly after speaking.

Those who marched to support her seemed excited by a brand new experience.

Led by Tory MP Tim Loughton, the smattering of suits managed to sound somewhat invigorated as they chanted, "What do we want? Leadsom for leader! When do we want it? Now!"

Loughton then let out a spontaneous "Raaaaaaaah." Northern Ireland secretary Theresa Villiers then literally clutched her pearls with discomfort.

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