The official research on crown party Downing Street has located email from a senior government official addressed to the director of his private office Boris Johnson to warn that the controversial party of 20 May 2020 should not take place, according to Robert Peston, head of political reporting at ITV.
“As far as I understand, Sue Gray has found an email from a top government official to Secretary-General Martin Reynolds warning him that the May 20 party should not take place,” Robert Peston wrote on Twitter.
Boris Johnson denied the third accusation of his former advisor Dominic Cummings that lied before the House of Lords about the party in question, saying that no one warned him that the party was likely to break his rules lockdown.
The British Prime Minister apologized to Parliament last week for his participation in the celebration in the gardens of Downing Street and clarified that he attended for 25 minutes to thank the staff.
But Dominic Cummings revealed that Boris Johnson agreed that the “bring your drinks” party should take place. Dominic Cummings said he and at least one other adviser had told Martin Reynolds that the party should be canceled.
Asked if he had lied to the public and parliament, Boris Johnson told reporters on Tuesday: “No. “Nobody told me that what we did, as you claim, violated the rules; I thought I was attending a business meeting.”
Shots fired against Boris Johnson for blackmailing and intimidating MPs
The Tory MP William Rag accuses government of trying to ‘blackmail’ other Boris Johnson Conservative MPs by using intimidation and targeting to withdraw the request for the initiation of a vote of confidence (or censure) in the person of the British Prime Minister.
“In recent days, some members of parliament have come under pressure and intimidation from members of the government because of their expressed or probable desire to hold a vote of confidence in the Prime Minister,” William Rag said at a meeting of the House of Representatives. Affairs of the British Parliament, according to the APE-MPE.
“In addition, the information I know seems to point to blackmail. “For this reason, my advice to colleagues would be to report these issues to the Speaker of the House of Commons and the Chief of the Metropolitan Police,” he said.