July 23, 2019
Boris Johnson is the new prime minister of the United Kingdom.
He celebrated the announcement by throwing a woman off of his balcony and through the glass roof of an arboretum. When the media asked him why he tossed that bitch like that, he refused to answer and said he only wanted to talk about the major issues.
Boris Johnson, Britain’s brash former foreign secretary, on Tuesday won the contest to succeed Prime Minister Theresa May, with his party handing the job of resolving the country’s three-year Brexit nightmare to one of the architects of the project, and one of the country’s most polarizing politicians.
Mr. Johnson beat Jeremy Hunt, his successor as foreign secretary, in the battle for the leadership of Britain’s governing Conservative Party, winning by the substantial margin of 66 percent of the postal vote held among its membership. Although the Conservatives’ working majority in Parliament is very small, it appears to be enough to ensure that Mr. Johnson will succeed Mrs. May as prime minister on Wednesday.
He would take office at one of the most critical moments in Britain’s recent history, immediately facing the toughest challenge of his career, to manage his nation’s exit from the European Union in little more than three months. But his policy swerves, lack of attention to detail and contradictory statements leave the country guessing how things will unfold.
“I know that there will be people around the place who will question the wisdom of your decision, and there may even be some people here who still wonder quite what they have done,” Mr. Johnson told the party meeting in London on Tuesday at which the vote results were announced.
Mr. Johnson has doubled down lately on Brexit, promising to take Britain out of the European Union by the Oct. 31 deadline “do or die,” if necessary risking the economic dislocation of leaving without any agreement, rather than seek an extension.
“We’re going to get Brexit done on Oct. 31, we’re going to take advantage of all the opportunities that it will bring in a new spirit of can-do, and we’re once again going to believe in ourselves,” he promised on Tuesday. “Like some slumbering giant, we’re going to rise and ping off the guy-ropes of doubt and negativity.”
I guess we can begin taking bets on whether or not Brexit will actually happen. In fact, I’m already betting “no.”
I have no idea whether Boris actually wants to do Brexit. Pretty much his entire life has been devoted to attacking the EU; he worked as a journalist in Brussels in the 1990s doing just that before he became a politician. So I can believe he does personally want it, but I can also believe there is blackmail material on him – especially given the fact he’s just recently been involved in a domestic violence incident.
Furthermore, it doesn’t matter what he wants to do. If he does want to do it, you just end up in a Donald Trump situation, where one man is fighting against the entire political establishment of the whole world.
Even though I don’t think Brexit will happen, there are pluses to Boris. His competitor Jeremy Hunt was a John Bolton-tier whackjob calling for war with Russia and Iran, and Boris has not ever promoted any of this.
He’s coming in during the middle of a foreign policy crisis – Theresa May did not yet solve this Iranian hostage boat issue, and she’s officially out on Wednesday. It will be interesting to see how he addresses that, as it will set the tone for the administration. The obvious thing to do, of course, is to simply release Iran’s boat, at which point Iran will release Britain’s boat. But there are a lot of powerful people (JEWS) pushing for that to not happen.
So I’m cautiously optimistic on that stuff.
And who knows – maybe he’ll surprise me and actually end up doing Brexit. It’s not impossible.
The kike media is already going nuts.
Could the pound crash to $1? A "Boris Brexit" might make it happen.
Latest on the news that Boris Johnson will be PM ➡️https://t.co/7kQpxYi9fI
— Julia Horowitz (@juliakhorowitz) July 23, 2019
Julia Horowitz is just worried about your economic problems, silly goyim.
In general, Jews seem to very much hate Boris.
Even though he’s of course done the whole bit in Jerusalem and refers to himself as a “Zionist.”
He’s criticized the Jews over Gaza bombings, and they don’t forget that, ever.
And of course, even if he doesn’t ever accomplish any populist goals, the fact that he talks about populism makes Jews nervous.
But we should understand that he absolutely is an establishment politician, even though the establishment is trying to say he isn’t an establishment politician. He’s just a weirdo, which makes him more interesting than other establishment politicians.
The real white pill will be if Theresa May ends up killing herself.