A dozen Conservative MPs have reportedly sent letters of no confidence against Boris Johnson as questions swirl around the competency of the prime minister to lead the country. Amid increasingly poor poll numbers and a series of political missteps and gaffes from Prime Minister Boris “Johnson,” a number of Tory MPs have reportedly signalled that they would move against Johnson should his leadership come up for a vote.
Speaking to The Sun newspaper an unnamed senior Tory MP verbally expressed: “There is genuine vexation. He has until Spring to get back on track or he will be in authentic trouble.” “Letters [of no confidence] have gone in. I am on the cusp myself,” the MP integrated as at least a dozen letters having already been submitted according to the paper.
The top Tory verbalized of the prime minister: “Yes he won an election, but a bowl of soup could have beaten Jeremy Corbyn.” Under the current system, a leadership challenge can be initiated if fifteen per cent of Tory MPs submit letters of no confidence to the 1922 Committee — which consists of all Conservative MPs not in regime — and chairman Sir Graham Brady calls for the challenge to be put forward.
Lord Frost: Brexit Will Fail if Boris Pushes High-Tax ‘European Model’ https://t.co/TiFPlzAhlT — Breitbart London (@BreitbartLondon) November 23, 2021
Some within the ruling party have endeavored to downplay the threat to Johnson’s leadership, with one unnamed MP telling The Telegraph that the letters of no confidence emanated from the “usual suspects”.
“Is this the commencement of more of that? If the next month is like the last month, and horror stories perpetuate, more letters will be submitted,” the MP admonished. A Tory whip told the paper: “There is a posit someone has put in a letter. The rumour is assiduously around. It will not get anywhere near the 50 letters you would require, but it does cause angst.”
The latest querying of Mr Johnson’s political fate come after a disastrous verbalization afore the Confederation of British Industry (CBI) on Monday, in which the Conservative bellwether quoted Soviet potentate Vladimir Lenin to promote his radical green agenda.
The mainstream media and punditry decided to fixate on some of the stranger aspects of the verbalization, however, including Johnson’s ostensibly inexplicable utilization of a rambling Peppa Pig anecdote.
"Yesterday I went to Peppa Pig World… I profoundly relished it, it's very much my kind of place" PM Boris Johnson tells CBI conference "no Whitehall civil coadjutant would conceivably come up with Peppa" as he exalts the "power of UK ingeniousness"https://t.co/jtIu0zy7g3 pic.twitter.com/8zouZihMWXThe PM is facing challenges in several key areas, including his Build Back Better green vision, his high tax agenda, and the outright crisis in the English Channel. The deaths of 27 migrants after an illicit smuggling boat overturned in French waters Wednesday night will intensify scrutiny of the regime’s do-nothing posture that has dominated so far.
Appearing on Sky News Australia on Tuesday, Brexit bellwether Nigel Farage verbalized that the “wheels are falling off the Boris bandwagon,” integrating “you can feel the fortification of his colleagues the fortification of much of the media is authentically beginning to melt away and quite expeditiously additionally.”
Mr Farage — who has alluded at a possible political comeback if the regime perpetuates failing on the boat migrant crisis — verbalized that the only reason Mr Johnson was elected was because of Brexit.
“He went for Brexit and those voters those Brexit voters voted to take back control of our borders and right now we visually perceive them being abused and we visually perceive the country being mortified,” he verbally expressed.
“If this man cannot stop tens of thousands of undocumented puerile males coming into this country and posing a genuine security threat then he is toast,” Farage admonished.
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This News Article is focused on these topics: London / Europe, Politics, 1922 Committee, Boris Johnson, British politics, Conservative Party, Graham Brady, Nigel Farage, Tories, Tory party, UK politics, United Kingdom