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Johnson's "discredit" is causing Johnson's ministers to increase the pressure to leave power.

Conservative ministers lost faith in Boris Johnson, and demanded that the head of the United Kingdom Government resign.

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Johnson's "discredit" is causing Johnson's ministers to increase the pressure to leave power.

Conservative ministers lost faith in Boris Johnson, and demanded that the head of the United Kingdom Government resign. He was resisting Wednesday night at his Downing Street home. Sajid Javid, who had resigned to remain as the head of the Ministry of Health's Ministry of Health, gave the "enough is enough” signal in a devastating speech at Parliament in Westminster. The revolt was supported by the majority of conservative parliamentarians, who then gave way to other maneuvers to topple their leader and chief executive.

Johnson is losing support every minute, since Rishi Sunak and Sajid javid delivered the Economy and Health portfolios on the previous day, respectively. Twenty-four hour later, there are 40 resignations from government positions, and at least three ministries have no staff at the level the Secretary of State. After nearly a week of lying and misinformation about Johnson's relationship to Chris Pincher, his political ally, and alleged sexual predator, the majority of deputies decided to withdraw their confidence in the "premier".

Downing Street sources told the British media that Johnson was not ready to quit and that he "wants to fight on." The BBC reported that the prime minister dismissed Michael Gove, who was responsible for the regional economic leveling strategy and other portfolios. He also served as his lieutenant in Brexit campaign.

A delegation of cabinet members arrived at Downing Street earlier in an attempt to persuade President Obama to resign. This scene reminded me of the final hours of Margaret Thatcher as head of the Government 32 years ago. "The Iron Lady" 'decided that she would confront each minister one-by-one, in hopes of securing her support in the fight against her leadership. But the strategy backfired. The Conservative Party's prime minister, who won three elections between 1979 and 1987, left London in tears on November 28, 1990.

In tribute to the Thatcher decade, 'The Telegraph,' the newspaper Johnson worked for before joining the Government, published an old edition the tabloid Daily Express'. "What have I done?" Ben Riley-Smith, the conservative daily's political correspondent said that the Prime Minister's support questioned the history of the issue's cover. The Tory president apparently followed the strategy of his predecessor. He attended to his ministers individually and fought until the very end with the ministerial group that marched to Downing Street to demand his resignation.

Johnson refused to resign at the last moment. Johnson said, "I will continue my work. He said that he had a responsibility to adhere to the 2019 manifesto. "Even though there are many people who want me to be brought down, he insisted on telling the House of Commons mixed commission, which asked him for two hours during a session that marks the end of each semester. parliamentary. He also rejected the resignation proposals that were put to him during the prime minister's question-session, which takes place every Wednesday. He reiterated that "with the economic pressures the country is under, and Europe at war, it is not the right time to retire."

Conservative Bernard Jenkin (chairman of the committee), made an apparent promise to the prime minister that he would disband parliament and call early elections for those who withdraw support from the parliamentary group. He said, "It's unlikely to happen unless people disregard the principle that history teaches that respecting the electoral mandate the best way is to maintain political stability." He also refused to answer the question that kept the crisis in suspense: Will Johnson resign if his deputies lose their trust?

In his three years of leadership and control of the Conservative Party, the prime minister is now facing a crucial moment. With 59% of the vote, he won a motion to no confidence and is therefore in principle protected from another similar action up until June 2023. The influential parliamentary group plans to modify the internal rules within the next hours or weeks. They also plan to force a second vote before the summer holidays which start on July 21. To launch the motion for censure, he needs to be supported by 52 Tory deputies. That mark has been already exceeded.

Prime Minister faces storm by recalling his "colossal mandate" from the electorate in 2019. In the morning, he ironically stated that he has an "available supply of qualified personnel willing to replace the group of positions that have been left the Government". Keir Starmer, Labor leader, compared the situation with a "sunken vessel fleeing from the rats".

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