Boris Johnson Is A Perfect Match For Drumpf


Village Chief
Both men are not good at relating with women, have short tempers and think the world of themselves.

Former Tory spin doctor Carrie Symonds, 31, was heard telling her politician partner to "get off me" and "get out of my flat," the Guardian reported.
Locals also reported that there was "banging and slapping" during the confrontation.

Concerned neighbours called to the flat but had no response despite knocking three times, it is claimed.

The Guardian also reported claims neighbours had made an audio recording of the incident in which the London MP can be heard refusing to leave the home despite numerous demands from Ms Symonds, and apparently telling her to "get off my f****** laptop".

A nursery worker, who gave her name as Fatima, 32, lives in a flat in the building next door to the home.

She told the Mirror: “All I heard was shouting and screaming from the lady. I couldn’t hear clearly - she was really angry though. I could hear things being thrown around and smashing.

“I was already awake because I was watching something on TV. I had to mute it because I have never heard shouting and smashing things like that.


Village Chief
Nataka aingie. Like Drumpf, he'll soon discover that being behind the wheel is different from being behind the driver.

Character doubts
Johnson remains the strong favourite to succeed Theresa May as Conservative leader and prime minister but it is much less of a sure thing today than it was last Friday. The story surrounding the apparent row with his girlfriend, Carrie Symonds, during which she shouted “get off me” and “get out of my flat”, has revived questions about Johnson’s character. And it could get worse in the next few days because, as in the Guppy case, there is a recording of the incident that has not yet been made public.

Johnson’s second problem as he begins a four-week campaign for the votes of 160,000 party members is that foreign secretary Jeremy Hunt, the opponent hand-picked by Team Boris, has got off to a better start than anyone expected.

At Saturday’s hustings, Johnson cheered up the crowd with ebullient oratory about Britain’s prospects after Brexit but he was scant on detail, flinched at tough questions and appeared impatient for the event to be over. Hunt’s opening remarks had none of Johnson’s brio but he answered every question directly and thoughtfully, unambiguous in his backing of HS2, a high-speed rail project that will disrupt many Conservative constituencies and in his support of LGBT rights.
Last edited: