Boris & # 39; s first blunder? Premier reveals that the QUEEN told him & # 39; I don't know why anyone would want the job & # 39; at their Buckingham Palace meeting contrary to the royal protocol after only MINUTES in office
- Incoming PM said after arrival to have made the comment for No. 10 staff
- He had been in the palace a few minutes earlier to see the queen
- Unveiling private discussions is a major violation of the Royal Protocol
- David Cameron apologized to the monarch in 2014 after saying that she had taken the line & # 39; after the referendum result of Scottish independence
Reportedly, Boris Johnson blurted out details of his first private meeting with the queen within minutes of becoming prime minister today.
The incoming prime minister would have said loudly to the Downing Street staff that the monarch said: & # 39; I don't know why anyone would want the job & # 39; during the official public, when he first entered No. 10.
Revealing private conversations with the head of state is a major violation of the royal protocol.
In 2014, Prime Minister David Cameron apologized to the Queen after being caught bragging about having taken the line & # 39; when he called to say that Scotland had rejected independence.
Mr. Cameron would be & # 39; deeply embarrassed & # 39; after he was accidentally caught on the camera about the Queen's reaction to the referendum.
Johnson was warned not to speak so loudly by the staff on Downing Street after making the unveiling noisily, Euronews reported.
Boris Johnson with the Queen on Downing Street this afternoon, where she invited him to form a government
Cameron made his unguarded comments while he was in New York.
The amazing slip came when he was talking to billionaire American media magnate Michael Bloomberg at a trade event.
Cameron seemed unaware of the fact that his conversation with the former mayor of New York was picked up by the microphone of a camera, filming the two men who entered the meeting.
Johnson was greeted when he arrived at Buckingham Palace a few minutes after Theresa May's departure
Mr. Cameron smiled broadly and said: & # 39; The definition of relief, if you are Prime Minister of the UK, reads Her Majesty the Queen and says: & # 39; Your Majesty, it's all right, it's all right. & # 39; That was something. That is relief. She flew over the line. & # 39;
The prime minister then seems to say, "I've never heard anyone tear up like that … thankful."
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