May 27, 2022

Downing Street has confirmed that Boris Johnson has returned to police the answers to his questionnaire about the parties’ allegations of ending the lockdown.

As part of the Metropolitan Police’s investigation into alleged gatherings on Downing Street, called Operation Hillman, a questionnaire was issued to more than 50 people to assess the extent and extent of violations of the Code. Coins Both the Prime Minister and his wife Kerry Johnson were recipients.

Matt said the e-mail should be answered “within seven days” and that the questionnaire should highlight “the recipient attending an event.” Johnson had until 22:00 GMT on Friday to respond to the survey. If the prime minister refused to respond, he would face fines.

Downing Street has previously said that the prime minister’s answers will not be made public. But it is expected that he did not break any rules because he used the number 10 as a workspace, as it is his home and an office that has been shared with hundreds of other people. ۔


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Operation Hillman is currently reviewing 12 gatherings on eight dates – some of which the PM is believed to have attended. No decision is expected for weeks.

The investigation was launched in late January and requested that an internal inquiry led by Civil Servant So Gray provide information to the force.

Detectives investigating the parties have provided more than 500 documents and 300 photographs as part of Ms. Gray’s investigation. An initial version of the Suu Kyi report, published in late January, concluded: Represents a serious failure to comply with the standards currently expected of the entire British population.

Former Conservative leader Ian Duncan Smith said In the newspaper Last week, the prime minister said it would be difficult for him to remain in office if the force imposed a fine on him: “I think it will be very difficult for anyone after that. They break and the police decide you broke them; and then there’s the Sue Gray report – the two things come together.

This came after a union representing government employees revealed that it had urged investigators to use the evidence given to the Hundred Gray Inquiry to help inform their mates. Take notice.

Dave Penman, general secretary of the Association of First Division Civil Servants (FDA), tweeted: You can see what he said in his interview, to help the metropolitan police complete the questionnaire, which they did not object to.

Ms Gray acknowledged that sharing notes with interviewers was not “such a standard practice in internal investigations”, but said in a letter. Guardian That it has decided “as an extraordinary measure” that they will have “limited access”.

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