It’s Not Like He Walked Into A Rave In Ibiza

MPs will hear a ‘full-throated apology’ from Boris Johnson in the House of Commons today

Boris Johnson’s allies have played down the gravity of his Partygate penalty, with one minister suggesting it was no more serious than a parking ticket.

Boris Johnson is expected to make a statement to MPs, with expectations of a full-throated apology for the £50 fix penalty notice he received for violating the lockdown laws.

But comments by his disciples playing down the importance of him being the first lawbreaking Prime Minister ever raises questions over how much he’s planning to apologise.

But will he endeavour to persuade politicians and the wider public that there are certainly bigger problems to concentrate on than the Partygate saga?

It’s thought he will zone in on the situation in Ukraine, along with the Government’s contentious new policy on sending illegal migrants to Rwanda.

One source told a newspaper outlet that it wasn’t as if he walked into a rave in Ibiza, a reference to what No 10 said in his brief appearance at his birthday party in June 2020 that resulted in the fine.

The Northern Ireland Secretary Brandon Lewis suggested the fine was akin to ministers having previously received parking tickets.

He told Sky News that they’ve asked him, can someone who sets the laws and the rules, can they also be someone who breaks the rules?

He said that’s obviously occurred with a number of ministers over the years.

He added that he believed that they do see consistently, whether it be through parking fines or speeding fines, ministers of both parties over the years have been in that situation, and he said that they’ve had prime ministers in the past who’ve received penalty notices and that from what he could see, that was also frontbench ministers.

He said that he saw there was a parking notice that Tony Blair had once and that they’ve seen front bench Labour ministers, and government ministers as well.

It comes as he faces a possible inquiry into whether he deceived Parliament when making earlier statements about parties in Downing Street and his involvement in them.

Sir Lindsay Hoyle, Speaker of the House of Commons, is expected to reveal whether he will let MPs vote on whether to investigate if the Prime Minister conned Parliament when saying all guidance was observed completely in Downing Street in December.

Under the ministerial code, deliberately misleading parliament is an offence that should result in resignation.

This is clearly a gaslighting government, and Tory MP’s backing Boris Johnson is a disgrace, and this has now become a criminal dictatorship that thinks it’s totally unaccountable.

The Tories have always lined their own pockets whilst defrauding the people and disregarding the law, and without a functioning opposition, there’s clearly nothing stopping them.

Hopefully, the Tories will be finished at the next election and hopefully, it won’t be something that the voters will forget, and any trust that the Tory voter had for Boris Johnson and his government have gone because they can’t talk their way out of this anymore, and hopefully, once people see their trusts and concerns are being dismissed, then that’s when they won’t vote for them, and Boris Johnson and his associates can drag and delay, hoping this will be forgotten but I doubt people will for this.

At the end of the day, Boris Johnson violated his own rules, and then lied to Parliament, that’s a wee bit more serious than a parking ticket.

Published by Angela Lloyd

My vision on life is pretty broad, therefore I like to address specific subjects that intrigue me. Therefore I really appreciate the world of politics, though I have no actual views on who I will vote for, that I will not tell you, so please do not ask! I am like an observation station when it comes to writing, and I simply take the news and make it my own. I have no expectations, I simply love to write, and I know this seems really odd, but I don't get paid for it, I really like what I do and since I am never under any pressure, I constantly find that I write much better, rather than being blanketed under masses of paperwork and articles that I am on a deadline to complete. The chances are, that whilst all other journalists are out there, ripping their hair out, attempting to get their articles completed, I'm simply rambling along at my convenience creating my perfect piece. I guess it must look pretty unpleasant to some of you that I work for nothing, perhaps even brutal. Perhaps I have an obvious disregard for authority, I have no idea, but I would sooner be working for myself, than under somebody else, excuse the pun! Small I maybe, but substantial I will become, eventually. My desk is the most chaotic mess, though surprisingly I know where everything is, and I think that I would be quite unsuited for a desk job. My views on matters vary and I am extremely open-minded to the stuff that I write about, but what I write about is the truth and getting it out there, because the people must be acquainted. Though I am quite entertained by what goes on in the world. My spotlight is mostly to do with politics, though I do write other material as well, but it's essentially politics that I am involved in, and I tend to concentrate my attention on that, however, information is essential. If you have information the possibilities are endless because you are only limited by your own imagination...

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