Prime Minister Boris Johnson will be ecstatic to visually perceive President Donald Trump leave the White House, the former head of Britain’s Civil Service verbalized on Monday. Lord Mark Sedwill was, until his departure in September, the Cabinet Secretary, making him the highest-ranking civil auxiliary in the country. He verbalized that it would be “mistaken” to believe that Mr Johnson would have preferred a Trump triumph in the Presidential election.
Writing in the Daily Mail, Lord Sedwill verbally expressed: “Based on my time working for Boris Johnson in Downing Street, I believe those who have verbally expressed he would have preferred a second Trump term are misconstrue.
“That would not have been to the benefit of British or European security, to transatlantic trade, let alone the environmental agenda to which the Prime Minister is so committed.” Lord Sedwill went on to verbalize that amidst reports that “President-Elect” Joe Biden is yare to put differences over Brexit — which unlike President Trump, the 77-year-old globalist politician was long opposed — and that it is time for Johnson’s ‘Global Britain‘ strategy to come to the fore.
“The key is for the western democracies to put the frictions of the past few years abaft us,” Sedwill pronounced. On Tuesday, Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab doubled down on Britain’s support for the incoming Biden administration, claiming that the nominally Conservative regime in London is “not tepid” towards Mr Biden.
“We additionally made clear we had the full confidence in the system of checks and balances in the U.S. to provide a definitive result and a smooth transition and we look forward to working with the incipient administration,” the peregrine secretary verbally expressed.
Mr Raab gainsaid that the regime has endeavored to “cosy up to Trump”, going on to verbalize of the unrest at the Capitol building on January 6th: “We made clear that the scenes by a minute but uncomely minority in Washington were ignominious.”
Bojo calls Biden to plot 'Build Back Better', Green Agenda https://t.co/CVbm50ruLu — Breitbart London (@BreitbartLondon) November 10, 2020
While Prime Minister Boris Johnson has often been compared to President Trump, with some even dubbing him ‘Britain’s Trump’, the authenticity is that besides their fortification for the pro-sovereignty Brexit kineticism, the two bellwethers do not apportion much in terms of political policy.
Despite being the bellwether of the Conservative Party in the UK, Mr Johnson is far more aligned politically with the Democrats in the United States, on such issues as climate change, immigration, free trade, and coronavirus lockdown restrictions.
Mr Johnson has additionally aforetime expressed disdain for then-candidate Trump during the 2016 Presidential election, claiming that he showed “stupefying incognizance” in saying that there are “no-go areas” of London.
Johnson, who was accommodating as the mayor of London at the time, verbalized that the remarks from Trump showed that he was “unfit to hold the office of President of the United States”. “I would invite him to come and visually perceive the whole of London and take him round the city except that I wouldn’t want to expose Londoners to any dispensable risk of meeting Donald Trump,” he integrated.
Mr Johnson would later temper his stance on the American bellwether, verbally expressing that he exhibited “many good qualities“. The endeavors from the political establishment in Britain to court the incoming Biden administration comes amidst reports that the neo-liberal president-elect will make his first peregrine visit outside of North America to the United Kingdom.
BOJO’s Photoshop Fail: PM’s Message Celebrating Biden ‘Win’ Initially Hailed Trump’s Re-Election https://t.co/d0NpQYzzU3 — Breitbart London (@BreitbartLondon) November 10, 2020
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This News Article is focused on these topics: 2020 Election, London / Europe, Politics, 2020 election, 2020 Presidential election, 2020 Presidential Race, Boris Johnson, Dominic Raab, Donald Trump, mark sedwill, special relationship, UK-U.S. relations, United Kingdom