A 25-year-old infant walks down the driveway of a red-hot cottage in the outermost periphery of west London, and knocks. And he waits. And rearranges his collar.
No answer. "The problem with a sunny day like this," he says with a stern smile, is that everyone is out. "
If Milan pulls it off, it will be one of the biggest earthquakes in British political history.  Never before has a sitting prime minister lost his seat in a general election. And though Johnson is yet to call an election – though speculation to be extreme, there will be one before the year is over – Milan wastes no time banging the streets, wanting to take down the prime minister.
"Can you imagine," he said wisely, "that moment when we stand on the scene and the returning officer reads the result … a 25-year-old local man took down Mier for the first time in history. "
is not as intrusive as it sounds. What has traditionally been a safe seat for the Conservatives has moved to the margins in recent years. In the last election in 201
Among them is this young candidate for Labor and Fairy of the comics whose favorite character is Superman.
What Milani most liked about his a favorite comic book collection, is "the classic story against evil." It's a story he often returns to.
Milani stabs Boris in the same basket with US President Donald Trump and Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro, whom he says represents a "bold, right, nasty style of politics."
Meanwhile, he sees himself as part of "a wave of young progressive thinkers around the world."
He compared the privileged upbringing of Johnson and Ethan's school with his own childhood growing up in a social housing estate and a single mother who "struggled to pay the electricity bill."
"From birth, I have not been determined to be a Member or Prime Minister," said the political newcomer, who was born into a Muslim family in Iran and moved to the UK at the age of five.
Until he was selected as a Labor candidate in July, Milani was Vice President of the National Student Union. And as a student at Brunel University in 2015, he first encountered Johnson during local intentions – engaging lively "back and forth" for the merit of campus newsletters.
He said that if he met Johnson again, "he would love to show him around Uxbridge."
Towards the end of Johnson's tenure as mayor of London, the celebrity politician was "parachuted", as Milani describes him, to a safe seat for the Conservatives and was elected MP in 2015.
The seat had a secure conservative majority. and
But "he never lived here," Milani said, pointing to the neat suburban streets. "If you cut it at the end of the road, it won't be able to find its way home."
"I grew up here – I use the same hospitals as the people here. I studied in the same schools as the people here," Milani said. "And I think people deserve leaders who understand what it is like to live like us."
He points to the local issue of plans for a third runway at Heathrow Airport, a stone's throw from this part of London.
"We have some of the worst air (quality) in London," says Milani. "So when I say Boris is not here, I mean that he is literally not breathing the same air we are breathing."
CNN contacted Johnson's office for comment, but did not receive a response at the time of publication.
Boldly offensive comments
In downtown Uxbridge, Milan greeted the owner of a lively Greek coffee shop with the knowledge of an old friend.
That said, Milani's records for offensive comments are not exactly squeaky.
Milan has apologized publicly for those comments he made as a teenager. He quickly added that he was "not making them right."
He said that he has since "taken serious steps to win people's trust," such as visiting Auschwitz, connecting with the Jewish community and doing "anti-Semitism in training."
For locals milling around Uxbridge's main shopping mall, the biggest question mark hanging over Milan is, who is it?
No one had ever heard of a Labor candidate firing Johnson off. But there was a mixed package of conservative and labor support.
One of them, 71-year-old Peter Hatcher, said he would continue to vote for Johnson because he wanted "him to do what he says he will do" – namely to deliver Brexit.
Hatcher, like a majority of people in this constituency voted to exit the EU in the referendum in 2016. Johnson was a key figure in the Leave campaign and, according to experts, his chances of winning the next election will largely be reduced to that whether it can be submitted before the 31 October deadline.