Donald Trump supports Boris Johnson after his dramatic Brexit movement to suspend parliament

Donald Trump supports Boris Johnson after his dramatic Brexit movement to suspend parliament and has an excavation at Corbyn while saying that the prime minister & # 39; a & # 39; major & # 39; will prove to be & # 39; & # 39;

  • Donald Trump said it would be hard for Jeremy Corbyn to look for & # 39; not trust & # 39;
  • The US president said Mr. Johnson & # 39; is exactly what the UK was looking for & # 39;
  • His tweet came after the prime minister's decision to suspend parliament
  • The Prime Minister presented his plan to the Queen this morning before sending a letter to MPs
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Donald Trump threw his support behind Boris Johnson after the prime minister's announcement that he would suspend parliament.

The US president said it would be difficult for Jeremy Corbyn & # 39; to ask for a confidential vote against the new Prime Minister Boris Johnson, especially given that Boris is exactly what the UK was looking for & # 39 ;.

He added on Twitter today that Mr. Johnson & # 39; a great & # 39; will prove to be & # 39 ;.

Mr. Trump's tweet came after the prime minister's decision to suspend parliament for five weeks from September 9.

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The move is intended to prevent MPs from blocking the UK on October 31 because it drastically reduces the time available to pass laws prohibiting a No Deal divorce.

The prime minister will give a speech from the queen on October 14, setting out the legislative agenda of his government, just two weeks before the UK will leave Brussels.

Following his announcement on his social media, Mr. Trump wrote: & # 39; It would be very difficult for Jeremy Corbyn, the leader of the British Labor Party, to seek a confidential vote against the new Prime Minister Boris Johnson & # 39;

Following his announcement on his social media, Mr. Trump wrote: & # 39; It would be very difficult for Jeremy Corbyn, the leader of the British Labor Party, to seek a confidential vote against the new Prime Minister Boris Johnson & # 39;

Donald Trump threw his support behind Boris Johnson after the prime minister's announcement that he would suspend parliament

Donald Trump threw his support behind Boris Johnson after the prime minister's announcement that he would suspend parliament

Mr. Trump at the G7 summit on Monday in Biarritz, France

Mr. Trump at the G7 summit on Monday in Biarritz, France

Donald Trump (photo on the right at the G7 summit on Monday in Biarritz, France) has supported Boris Johnson after the prime minister's announcement that he would suspend parliament

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Following his announcement on his social media account, Mr. Trump wrote: “It would be very difficult for Jeremy Corbyn, the leader of the British Labor Party, to seek a confidential vote against the new Prime Minister Boris Johnson. ..

& # 39; Especially considering that Boris is exactly what the UK was looking for, and will prove to be & # 39; a great! & # 39; Love UK. & # 39;

The movement of Mr. Johnson today led to a political fire storm when opposition MPs and Tory rebels claimed that Mr. Johnson behaved as a & # 39; tinpot dictator & # 39 ;.

The government maintains that this is a regular procedural step that is not related to the Brexit.

Jeremy Corbyn, the Labor leader, accused the prime minister of a & # 39; collapse and seized against our democracy & # 39; and he wrote to the queen to express his concern and demand a meeting with the prince.

The Prime Minister has asked the Queen (pictured together on the day he was appointed Prime Minister last month) for permission to parliament in September
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The Prime Minister has asked the Queen (pictured together on the day he was appointed Prime Minister last month) for permission to parliament in September

The Prime Minister has asked the Queen (pictured together on the day he was appointed Prime Minister last month) for permission to parliament in September

Johnson set out his decision to preach parliament in a letter that was sent to every member of parliament this morning

Johnson set out his decision to preach parliament in a letter that was sent to every member of parliament this morning

Johnson set out his decision to preach parliament in a letter that was sent to every member of parliament this morning

The prime minister, however, defended his decision because he said that MPs still have & # 39; sufficient time & # 39; would have to debate the Brexit in the run-up to the existing deadline of October 31.

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Rebels and members of the opposition try to prevent a No Deal Brexit, either by postponing legislation to postpone Brexit, or by bringing down the government in a voice of no confidence.

This move significantly increases the possibility that a vote without confidence in the government will be held next week when MPs return from their summer vacation.

If such a vote is successful, Mr. Johnson is expected to resign as Prime Minister and there would be a 14-day period in which a new government could be formed.

However, Whitehall sources suggested this morning that Mr. Johnson would not stop even if he loses the vote and instead dissolves the parliament and holds an early general election in November.

Private counselors, including Jacob Rees-Mogg, the Lord President of the Council, are expected to see the queen in Balmoral to stamp the government's plans with rubber.

Jacob Rees-Mogg (photo) will join Privy Councilors and ask the queen to preach parliament
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Jacob Rees-Mogg (photo) will join Privy Councilors and ask the queen to preach parliament

Jacob Rees-Mogg (photo) will join Privy Councilors and ask the queen to preach parliament

Johnson confirmed the plans to MPs this morning and said he had already spoken to the Queen.

Parliament will return on Tuesday and will now separate again next week.

The prime minister has repeatedly promised to deliver Brexit by 31 October with or without a deal and & # 39; do or die & # 39 ;.

This morning he had the idea that he would suspend Parliament to prevent MPs from thwarting No Deal & # 39; not at all true & # 39; used to be.

He told Sky News: & # 39; As I said on the stairs of Downing Street, we will not wait until October 31 before we continue with our plans to help this country move forward and this is a new government with a very exciting agenda To make our streets safer … we have to invest in our fantastic NHS.

& # 39; We need to increase education funding across the country, we need to invest in the infrastructure that will help this country for decades and we have to deal with the cost of living on the way to a high-wage and high-productivity economy that's what I think this country should be.

& # 39; We need new legislation for that. We have to submit new and important legislative proposals and that is why we are going to hold a Queen's speech and that we will do on October 14. We must now continue with a new legislative program. & # 39;

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