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Boris Johnson says ‘Absolutely not’, to the growing speculations on misleading the Queen

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The Queen

Prime Minister Boris Johnson on Thursday strongly denied misleading the Queen over the decision behind suspending the British parliament after Scotland’s respectful court decision on the prorogation of parliament incited allegations on the PM, that his legislature misled the Queen.

Boris Johnson said, “In no way, absolutely not,” when asked by a TV journalist if he had misdirected Her Highness Queen Elizabeth II, who is the world’s longest-reigning monarch.

Since Johnson took to office in July, Britain’s Brexit dilemma has spun all the more irately, leaving speculators and allies astonished by a variety of choices that have pushed the once steady political structure as far as possible.

As per the Reuters, UK government spokesman expressed: “We are astounded by the present ruling and will challenge it in the UK Supreme Court,” “The UK government needs to show a reliable domestic, administrative system.

No 10 expressed, “The High Court in England concurs with us. However, the Supreme Court will decide.”

Britain’s High Court dismissed the case on the suspension of parliament displayed by campaigner Gina Miller, supported by previous leader Sir John Major.

The two cases heard in England and Scotland will presently head towards the UK Supreme Court.

Boris Johnson, in a TV interview, states that “He has the utmost respect for the independence of Britain’s top courts and added that the High Court in England agrees with us, but the final decision will be in the hands of England’s Supreme Court.”

In Brussels, the European Parliament President on Thursday discounted any Brexit deal without an Irish backstop and added that the EU was eager to resuscitate a proposal that would keep just Northern Ireland in the coalition’s circle to keep up a consistent border on the island of Ireland.

“We need an agreement yet we know that an agreement without a backstop won’t serve,” the new leader of the European Parliament, David Sassoli, told a news meeting. “There cannot be an agreement without a backstop.”

As per the “Operation Yellowhammer” assumption report, published on Aug. 2, A “no-deal” Brexit could snap cross-Channel trade courses, upsetting supplies of medications and fresh food product. No-deal could lead to protests crosswise over Britain.

The prorogation of parliament began on Tuesday and is scheduled until Oct. 14. Prime Minister Johnson stated that with this move, the UK had acquired adequate time to get ready and work out an exit plan from the EU before Oct. 31. Brexit will be conveyed, ‘no uncertainties, no buts.’

As indicated by The Independent, The 10 Downing Street official expressed that parliament would be prorogued, until the Supreme Court’s verdict on the case of unlawful suspension of parliament is anticipated on Tuesday.

Article Credit:- The National/The Reuters/The Independent

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