With a general election looming on the horizon, even die-hard Conservatives appear to be suffering a crisis of confidence in their party leader and his ability to deliver a stunning knock-out blow to Gordon Brown's Labour Party.
In recent months, Conservative Party election strategists have expressed alarm that their leader has yet to announce a readily identifiable party policy, leading members of the public to assume that David Cameron doesn't even have a coherent election policy.
Until now, Cameron has for the most part scored points from the Labour Party by criticising their every move, yet worryingly for Conservatives, Cameron has offered no real solutions to any of the nation's problems of his own.
It doesn't seem unrealistic for many political observers to envision David Cameron moving into Number Ten and then asking: "Now what do I do?"
As Britain reeled under successive hammer blows of global recession, along with the rest of the world, Gordon Brown - a deeply unpopular individual in many circles - tackled the problems he was confronted with head on, prompting many leaders of nations to follow his example and adopt his strategies. By contrast, Cameron appeared to bumble a great deal, and emerged looking like an empty suit, a leader with zero strategy, no sense of direction, and no discernible goal to aim for.
As the gap narrowed between Cameron and his opponents, leading to apoplexy in the shires, he encouraged supporters not to worry, that everything was in hand and that he has no plans for this evening but that he's reasonably sure that something or other will turn up.
More as we get it.