Which party has got through six leaders in 18 months - and is on course to elect a seventh?
The answer of course is UKIP, which is looking for a new leader following the resignation of Henry Bolton.
He didn’t achieve much during his stint in the top job. In fact, all he’s known for is cheating on his wife, at the age of 54, with a 25-year-old model who turned out to hold some pretty unpleasant racist views.
It’s not so long ago that UKIP was led by Nigel Farage, who certainly knew how to get a message across.
UKIP has only even won one seat in a general election - in Clacton, Essex, in 2016.
And that was partly because the candidate, Douglas Carswell, was a well-known local figure first elected as a Conservative.
But when Mr Farage was in charge, UKIP came across as a major national party. He certainly knew how to generate publicity.
In fact, he made it look easy. Some people would argue the media were too willing to give him a platform - but it’s not a feat the leaders who replaced him have been able to replicate.
UKIP have got through three full-time leaders since Mr Farage quit in November 2016, including Diana James (elected to the post, although she quit before formally starting), Paul Nuttall and Mr Bolton.
There have also been two interim leaders, while yet another leader will be elected soon.
None of them showed any signs of increasing the party’s support.
And UKIP no longer has a purpose.
Its was created the United Kingdom out of the European Union, and that’s what’s happening.
Brexit is due to take place at 11pm on March 29, 2019.
Some UKIP politicians insist their party is still needed, to ensure that Brexit really does take place.
But with the Conservative Party and Labour both committed to Brexit (or respecting the result of the 2016 referendum, as they would put it), that isn’t really true.
What the Kippers really mean is that they want to argue the case for a “hard” or “clean” Brexit, in which the UK is no longer a member of any EU institutions or bound by any EU rules.
However, there are plenty of others making that argument now. What can UKIP add to the debate that Conservatives such as Jacob Rees Mogg - with a hotline to the Prime Minister - aren’t already saying?
Perhaps it’s time to put UKIP out of its misery.
It’s hard to see what it has to offer any more.
UKIP should be celebrating its triumph. But next leader will inherit a shell of a party with a demoralised membership and no obvious reason for existing.