British Prime Minister Boris Johnson mocked at Queen Elizabeth’s Platinum Jubilee Service : Johnson and his wife, Carey, were greeted by large crowds of royal fans waiting outside the cathedral, while former prime ministers received soft applause as they entered the service.
London : British Prime Minister Boris Johnson was met with a welcome, ridicule and some applause when he arrived at St Paul’s Cathedral in London to serve Queen Elizabeth on Friday, reflecting mounting pressure in office.
Johnson and his wife, Carey, were greeted by large crowds of royal fans waiting outside the cathedral, while former prime ministers received soft applause as they entered the service.
Some people applauded his arrival by clapping.
|Name||Alexander Boris de Pfeffel Johnson|
|Date Of Birth||19 June 1964 (age 57)|
New York City, US
|Children||7 (including Lara Johnson-Wheeler|
|Father Name||Stanley Johnson|
|Mother Name||Charlotte Fawcett|
|Proffesion||Prime Minister of the United Kingdom|
Boris Johnson mocked at Queen Elizabeth’s Platinum Jubilee Service
Johnson was forced to apologize several times after his employees held a string of rule-breaking parties during the national COVID-19 lockdown, and had received a police fine for attending an event himself.
A growing number of lawmakers from his own party have called for Johnson to step down, fueling speculation that he may face a leadership challenge.
Partygate looks like it may well be over, but its hangover hasn’t deterred Prime Minister Boris Johnson. It caught him in an instant as he stepped into St. Paul’s Cathedral with his wife for the Thanksgiving ceremony on the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.
Boris Johnson was booed loudly in the crowd outside, although it must be said that a large number also cheered for his arrival. Somehow all leaders, democrats, live with a degree of popularity among some and a lack of it among others in the hope that the greater numbers of the first kind will retain them during their term and lead them to the next. . But leaders are generally not booed in public because they were not the first leaders of choice for all.
Boris Johnson mocked at Queen Elizabeth’s Platinum Jubilee
The hooting of Boris Johnson spoke of active outrage among large numbers of people, and ‘the people’ has become dangerously synonymous with the electorate. Boris Johnson not only faces a significant degree of unpopularity; so that he can live. He also faces hatred, also hatred.
Thank you for 70 years of Queen Elizabeth’s rule was not an occasion for hooting a prime minister. The crowd just could not contain itself. All his high talk about Ukraine hasn’t convinced many people that he is the leader of the country at the moment.