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David Cameron says he does not support Boris Johnson’s suspension of Parliament


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David Cameron admits he ‘thinks about the EU referendum every single day’ and says he does not support Boris Johnson’s suspension of Parliament ahead of his tell-all book release

  • His comments come ahead of a legal battle over the suspension of parliament 
  • Mr Cameron, 53, says he ‘worries desperately about what is going to happen’
  • And that he is critical of the government’s strategy which has now ‘morphed’ 

David Cameron has admitted he thinks about the EU referendum every single day and says he does not support Boris Johnson’s suspension of Parliament. 

The revelations came ahead of his tell-all book release which is due to be published in September.   

In an interview with The Times, Mr Cameron, 53, says the referendum was ‘inevitable’ but that he regrets parts of the build up to it.

And he now says he ‘worries desperately about what is going to happen next.’ 

Mr Cameron, 53, (pictured in his Cotswolds garden) has said the referendum on membership of the European Union was ‘inevitable’ but that he regrets parts of the build up to it

The revelations came ahead of his tell-all book release which is due to be published in September.

On the Prime Minister, Mr Cameron said he wishes Boris Johnson (pictured) well and that he wants him to get a deal from the EU that would have passed in the House of Commons

On the Prime Minister, Mr Cameron said he wishes Boris Johnson well and that he wants him to get a deal from the EU that would have passed in the House of Commons

It comes as ahead of a legal battle over Boris Johnson’s decision to suspend parliament after Scottish judges ruled he acted unlawfully and had ‘improper’ motives.

The court in Edinburgh controversially decided earlier this week that Mr Johnson really wanted to avoid scrutiny by MPs, rather than teeing up a new legislative programme as he claimed. 

The issue is now set for a titanic showdown in the Supreme Court next week. 

On this, Mr Cameron said he wishes the current Prime Minister well and that he wants him to get a deal from the EU that would have passed in the House of Commons. 

But he has criticised the government for a strategy that ‘has morphed into something quite different’. 

He said: ‘Taking the whip from hard-working Conservative MPs and sharp practices using prorogation of Parliament have rebounded. I didn’t support either of those things. Neither do I think a no-deal Brexit is a good idea.’ 

More to follow… 

Read more at DailyMail.co.uk


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