Nick Gibb and Aaron Bell each stated that they had submitted letters of no confidence within the Prime Minister bringing the whole variety of MPs who’ve now known as for the PM to go to fifteen – though not all have formally communicated this to chairman of the 1922 Committee, Sir Graham Brady.
A confidence vote might be triggered if Sir Graham receives letters from 54 MPs, 15% of the parliamentary social gathering, calling for a ballot.
Here’s a checklist of those that have stated the PM ought to resign:
– Nick Gibb
Writing in The Telegraph, Mr Gibb, MP for Bognor Regis and Littlehampton, stated his constituents had been “livid in regards to the double requirements” and he stated the Prime Minister had been “inaccurate” in statements to the Commons.
The previous schooling minister stated he had submitted his letter of no confidence, and added: “To revive belief, we have to change the Prime Minister.”
– Aaron Bell
The 2019 Crimson Wall MP has declared publicly he has submitted a letter calling for a vote of no confidence in his chief.
In an announcement, he stated: “The breach of belief that occasions in No 10 Downing Avenue signify, and the way during which they’ve been dealt with, makes his place untenable.”
In an emotional query within the Commons on Monday following publication of the Sue Grey report into lockdown events, Mr Bell requested Mr Johnson if he thought he was a “idiot” for following Covid restrictions at his grandmother’s funeral.
– Sir Roger Gale
The veteran politician informed the PA information company that the Conservative Social gathering chief was a “lifeless man strolling” politically after he apologised for attending a “convey your individual booze” gathering within the backyard of No 10 throughout England’s first lockdown.
The North Thanet MP stated he had submitted a letter of no confidence greater than 18 months in the past to Sir Graham Brady, the chairman of the 1922 committee, after the small print of the Barnard Citadel journey made by Mr Johnson’s former senior aide Dominic Cummings emerged in 2020.
– Douglas Ross
The chief of the Scottish Conservatives stated Mr Johnson’s place was “untenable” after the Prime Minister admitted attending the BYOB backyard drinks on Might 20, 2020.
Mr Ross, who is known to have despatched a letter to the 1922 Committee, stated final month that he felt the admission meant he “couldn’t proceed” to guide the UK Authorities.
– Andrew Bridgen
The Brexiteer wrote in an article for the Day by day Telegraph on January 13 that Mr Johnson presided over a “ethical vacuum on the coronary heart of our Authorities” and known as for him to “go now with some semblance of grace”.
The MP for North West Leicestershire stated it was “with a heavy coronary heart” that he had submitted a letter of no confidence.
– Peter Aldous
Confirming he had despatched a letter to Sir Graham, the Waveney MP tweeted on February 1: “After an excessive amount of soul-searching, I’ve reached the conclusion that the Prime Minister ought to resign.”
Mr Aldous stated he had “by no means taken such motion earlier than” however he believed it was “in the perfect pursuits of the nation” for a change on the high.
– Tobias Ellwood
The chairman of the Defence Choose Committee stated the Prime Minister had misplaced his assist, and urged him to “name a vote of confidence somewhat than ready for the inevitable 54 letters to be finally submitted”.
Telling Sky Information it was “horrible” for MPs to should defend partygate, he confirmed on February 2 that he had offered his letter to the 1922 Committee.
– Anthony Mangnall
The Totnes MP, who entered Parliament in 2019, criticised Mr Johnson’s “actions and mistruths” in a social media publish, as he confirmed he had joined colleagues in calling for a no confidence vote.
He tweeted: “Requirements in public life matter. At the moment I can not assist the PM.”
– Sir Gary Streeter
In a Fb publish, Sir Gary stated he had formally known as for a “movement of no confidence within the Prime Minister”.
The South West Devon MP stated: “I can’t reconcile the ache and sacrifice of the overwhelming majority of the British public throughout lockdown with the angle and actions of these working in Downing Avenue.”
– William Wragg
The chairman of the Public Administration and Constitutional Affairs Committee informed BBC Radio 4’s PM programme final month that Mr Johnson’s place had grow to be “untenable”.
The Hazel Grove MP has not publicly stated whether or not he has submitted a letter.
– Caroline Nokes
The previous immigration minister informed ITV’s Peston on January 12: “Regretfully, he appears to be like like a legal responsibility and I feel he both goes now or he goes in three years’ time at a basic election.”
She additionally has not confirmed whether or not or not she has contacted Sir Graham.
– Tim Loughton
The previous youngsters’s minister informed constituents in a Fb publish on January 15 that he had “regretfully come to the conclusion that Boris Johnson’s place is now untenable”.
It’s unclear whether or not he has submitted a no-confidence letter.
– David Davis
The previous Brexit secretary confronted Mr Johnson at Prime Minister’s Questions on January 19, telling his social gathering chief: “You’ve sat too lengthy right here for any good you may have been doing. Within the identify of God, go.”
Nevertheless, Mr Davis later stated he needed to attend for additional particulars of Sue Grey’s report into alleged rule-breaking to emerge earlier than submitting a letter of no confidence.
Requested on LBC whether or not he had made a submission as of January 31, he replied: “No, not but.”
– Andrew Mitchell
In an intervention after Mr Johnson’s assertion to the Home of Commons following the publication of the replace on the Grey inquiry on January 31, the previous Cupboard minister informed the No 10 incumbent he “not enjoys my assist”.
He has not stated whether or not he has contacted Sir Graham.
– Sir Charles Walker
The vice chairman of the 1922 Committee informed Channel 4 Information on February 1 he would “applaud” Mr Johnson if he selected to face down, however stated it was “his determination”.
It was unclear whether or not this meant he had submitted a proper letter.