Prime Minister’s “Party Gate” Scandal Focuses on “Nobody Helps”: British Minister


The British minister said the ongoing focus on alleged blockade breaches on Downing Street “no one has helped” when the British government is facing serious problems at home and abroad.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson resigns from both opposition and his own lawmakers following allegations of a series of harmful political parties and other rallies in the official residence at 10 Downing Street and other government departments in Whitehall. Faced with a call. A pandemic of the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) virus that violates the lockdown rules written by the government.

Executive Secretary Kwasi Kwaten spoke with the BBC on Sunday, saying that focusing on the so-called “party gate” scandal “has not helped anyone.”

Boris Johnson
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson will leave 10 Downing Street to attend the weekly Prime Minister’s Question at the House of Commons in London on February 2, 2022. (Dunky Wood / Getty Images)

“We have a serious agenda,” he said, “potential war situation” between Ukraine and Russia, “living cost problems” caused by soaring inflation, and “how we are.” Very serious concern about how to recover from. ” Pandemic. “

“So I don’t think focusing on the party is the best way for us to get over this,” he said.

So far, 15 conservative lawmakers have publicly asked Johnson to resign. Personally, that number is expected to be higher.

A vote of trust is triggered when the Conservative 1922 Committee receives 54 letters from the MP stating lack of trust in the Prime Minister.

Sir Charles Walker, a former vice chairman of the commission, told observers that Johnson’s resignation was an “unavoidable tragedy.”

But Quarten said it wasn’t.

“Many people say things are inevitable and have never happened in the last few years. I just want to wait and see,” he told Sky News’ Trevor Philips on Sunday program.

Sir Iain Duncan Smith, a former Conservative leader, also said Johnson was the right person to teach “at the moment.”

He told the BBC that the vote of trust “eventually always harms the leader, even if they win it.” When the government is facing a “big crisis in living costs,” it will be a “civil war.”

But he admitted that the scandal caused “great damage” and the public was “extremely angry.”

“Respect and trust what you have to earn, and when you lose it, getting it all back is a very difficult task,” he said.

PA Media contributed to this report.

Alexander Chan

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