Demand for Johnson to resign after Supreme Court’s prorogation ruling. But will he?

Boris Johnson: One may imagine that his face had a similar expression after he was woken up to be told the Supreme Court’s decision.

This morning, Boris Johnson was being urged to resign for giving public money and a place on trade junkets to a personal friend. Now he’s facing a much more serious charge.

Here’s Jeremy Corbyn:

It’s not an idle demand.

Boris Johnson has tried to overrule Parliamentary democracy, and he has manipulated the Queen in order to do so.

The only proper course of action for him now is to come back from the UN with his tail between his legs and offer the Queen his resignation.

But you can bet he won’t do that willingly.

In less than two months, he has made himself the worst prime minister the UK has ever had. The government falls further into disgrace with every day he remains in position.

But it is what he has always wanted so, like a spoiled child, he’ll stay right where he is until someone forces him out.

Let us hope that happens sooner, rather than later.

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8 thoughts on “Demand for Johnson to resign after Supreme Court’s prorogation ruling. But will he?

  1. loonytoonz

    Oh I should imagine his face was even more “full on toddler temper tantrum” with a bottom lip curled out so far all of his little Clownlings could sit on it! Complete with screaming, stamping his size 9’s and throwing himself down kicking and punching the floor……..

  2. trev

    His position is clearly untenable, but you can bet he will try every trick in the book (plus any new tricks he can think of) in the attempt to cling to power. He should go.

  3. timfrom

    Dominic Cummings will be on the phone to Steve Bannon for advice. Two choices: Resignation speech or revolver!

  4. Stu

    After hearing Bojob’s respose it would appear that anyone found guilty of unlawful acts doesn’t need to apologise or show remorse if they “don’t agree with the decision” like a petulent child.

    Asking a Tory to admit he’s wrong, despite overwhelming evidence is like “spitting into the wind”.

  5. Zippi

    I doubt it. I believe that he doesn’t have to resign but I can’t see how he can continue, for he will not have the confidence of the House. I felt that he should have shown more… some humility, when reacting to the judgment. It was obvious that he didn’t agree with the decision, why else appeal? He went on about things that should have remained in the courtroom. He should have simply said, obviously, [we] don’t agree with the result and are disappointed, however, a judgment has been made and we must, as good citizens, abide by and accept it. He did not, in my opinion, exhibit statesmanlike behaviour. Does he not realise that he is being viewed across the globe? Perhaps, he does.

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