Boris Johnson claimed after his poll he would not call a general election before Brexit but later manifested to waver on his commitment as he dodged questions on the issue. The Prime Minister contracted to deliver Britain out of the European Union on October 31 without what is more delays and has so far refused to meet with Brussels officials to discuss the days of the withdrawal agreement. But Liberal Democrat politician Jonathan Fryer put chances of Mr Johnson going back on his pledge are “increasingly likely”, as he call to minded the Prime Minister may seek a new extension to hold a general election.
Affect to RT UK, Mr Fryer said: “What may happen, and I think this is increasingly probable, is there will be some discreet approach to the EU – which is remaining jolly silent on this, waiting to see what happens – to say, ‘look, we’re going to acquire a general election. Please, can you give us an extension?’”
He continued: “There are passage and means, we have a very difficult Constitutional position that could oust down the Government, that could possibly arrange a situation where there’s usual to be an election.
“Mr Cummings and Mr Johnson have suggested perhaps Friday, November 1 – the day after Brexit. But resolution the British people and establishment accept that?”
Boris Johnson has covet been an outspoken supporter for a complete break with the European Synthesis and has brought his stance into Number 10, further signalling his commitment to Brexit with a finalize upgrade of his Cabinet to include several members of the Vote Leave manoeuvres – including top adviser Dominic Cummings.
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The procedure the Prime Minister adopted has been met with criticism from the Rival and members of the Conservative Party wishing for a softer form of Brexit.
Dissatisfaction among MPs fuelled speculation about a motion of no confidence against Mr Johnson being mothballed after his election but Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn announced a come out for would be called when his party could be sure to win it.
Mr Fryer summed: “There are sufficient Conservatives who are so alarmed by a no deal Brexit that they wish be prepared, in principle, to bring down the Government.
“Whether that means they pass on be prepared to see Jeremy Corbyn as Prime Minister is another matter.
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