United Kingdom: Was Boris Johnson forced to leave his own camp?

British Prime Minister Boris Johnson is facing the worst political crisis of his tenure. He is accused of participating in full blockades even at parties at 10 Downing Street, and the curator is denied by his own camp.

If Boris Johnson had not attended the party in the gardens of his official residence and before the British Parliament, his former adviser Dominic Cummings would have confirmed on social media that he had lied to the delegates and attended within 25 minutes. He says he saw the reception there on May 20, 2020 with his own eyes and was warned by two officials before the Prime Minister about the event.

So who Boris Johnson Or is Dominic Cummings lying? This question is tormenting members of parliament. Despite numerous calls for his resignation from the Labor opposition in particular, the current prime minister has not made clear his intention to step down, but, accordingly. Defender, Some Conservative MPs believe he is more likely to step down than to vote for the Conservative Party.

“Pork Pie Plot”

Many Tories actually want to file a letter of denial against Boris Johnson. According to BBC, 20 young delegates would have met this Tuesday, for which the press had already dubbed it the “Pork Conspiracy,” a specialty of the constituency of one of the elected officials, and had already submitted their letters on Wednesday. morning.

A total of 54 people are needed to start the debate on the removal of the Prime Minister. Tory MPs said they hoped the Guardian would have enough letters to start the debate. Between the no-confidence vote and the resignation, some want to wait for the results of an internal investigation conducted by senior civil servant Sue Gray.

In this context, British MP Christian Wakford has already announced that he will leave the Conservative Party and join the Labor Opposition. “You and the Conservative Party as a whole have failed to give this country the leadership and government it deserves,” he told Boris Johnson just minutes before the prime minister’s speech in parliament.

For his part, Boris Johnson issued a series of populist political statements in an attempt to retain or regain the Conservatives’ confidence, particularly in shutting down the BBC license fee.