The revolt is growing 'Tory' against Boris Johnson: In the name of God, go!

The conservative deputy Christian Wakeford has announced its flight to the ranks of the Labor Party minutes before the new intervention by Boris Johnson in Parl

The revolt is growing 'Tory' against Boris Johnson: In the name of God, go!

The conservative deputy Christian Wakeford has announced its flight to the ranks of the Labor Party minutes before the new intervention by Boris Johnson in Parliament in the middle of the "Partygate" scandal. Wakeford belonged to the group of deputies "Tories" of the "Red Muro" of northern England who granted Johnson the absolute majority in the 2019 elections.

Next to another twenty deputies, Wakeford joined the well-known as "Pork Plot", with the aim of promoting a motion of censorship against Johnson. In his farewell, the deputy Transfuga harshly criticized the "Premier" for its "inability to lead the country".

Christian Wakeford sat for the first time on Wednesday in the Labor seats, with a mask with the British flag. In his farewell, Wakeford condemned Johnson's shameful behavior before the scandal of the Holidays of the Covid and accused the "Premier" of having turned his back on his voters: "The policies of the conservative government are not doing anything to help the People of my district, who are in fact struggling to get ahead in worse conditions every day. "

Boris Johnson announced the imminent end of the Restrictions of the Covid thanks to the "fantastic success" of the Campaign of the Third Reinforcement vaccine that reaches more than 55% of the population. Supporting Step Barefoot Between the clamor of the deputies, Johnson presumed the G7's greatest economic recovery and the record of job creation and eluded as the incessant questions about the "Partygate"

The leader of the Labor Opposition Keir Starmer gave the "welcome" to his party at Christian Wakeford and tried to put Boris Johnson again against Boris Johnson in the middle of a caldeadísima parliamentary session, which started with a very direct question of the Liberal-Democrat Wendy Chamberlain: "Does the prime minister agree on what is the time to resign?"

The former Brexit Minister David Davis was the basis of the most notorious voice in the growing choir of the "Tories" against Johnson. "I hope that our leaders assume responsibility for the actions they take, and yet we have seen the opposite," said Davis, who chose an appointment from Oliver Cromwell, also by Leo Amy al 'Premier' Neville Chamberlain before his resignation In 1940: "In the name of God, go."

Johnson tried to placate the growing fury of the deputies and asked for patience until the conclusion of the internal research of the Sue Gray Sue Gray on the parties in Downing Street. The conservative leader lost his composure several times and finally entered the rag on the passage of Christian Wakeford deputy. "The conservative party won that seat by Bury Sout for the first time in several generations and will do it again in the next elections," he predicted.

Wakeford's leak has however alarms inside the conservative match. The deputy "Transfuga" had participated the day before in a meal attended at least twenty parliamentarians of the "Red Muro", ready to send their letters to force a motion of confidence similar to that caused the fall of Theresa May in 2019.

It would be enough for 54 deputies to send their letters to the 1922 parliamentary committee to start the fulminative mechanism. Although only seven deputies have publicly requested the resignation of Johnson, the number of letters remitted could already overcome and thirty, according to several British media.

The revolt of the "Red Muro" is in fact headed by two deputies, Alicia Kermans and Dehenna Davison, who present a television program next to the former UKIP leader, Nigel Farage. The high spheres of the party, even loyal to Johnson, have tried to subtract impact on the revolt claiming that these are novice parliamentarians and without specific weight, "that they must precisely their choice to Boris Johnson."

"Johnson must move quickly if he wants to save," he reminded him for his part to the former Foreign Secretary William Hague in a column in The Times. Hague noticed that, without a vigorous reaction, Johnson runs the risk of "suddenly losing support and attending a collapse" comparable to Margaret Thatcher.

Date Of Update: 19 January 2022, 13:39

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