Two years ago, Boris Johnson declared to a cabinet colleague that he was “Brexity Hezza.”
The new Tory Prime Minister was not a ferocious right wing, but a bid to reassure him that he had more in common with former Defense Minister and former Defense Minister Michael Heseltine.
Brexit was handed over, but a pandemic occurred within a few weeks, proving that he was not really afraid of the intervention of the Hessertian state.
In particular, the Treasury’s layoff system was the largest direct government support since World War II.
Beyond Brexit and pandemics, Johnson has shown that he is not a free marketer for Suckerite.
His reaction to the recent energy price crisis suggests that he is open to states that set foot in another area that would offend Mrs. T’s worshipers.
Before Britain woke up for breakfast on Monday, the Prime Minister was at a tarmac in New York parading his own interventionist tendencies.
He discovered public anxiety, provided a bright sense of security, and emphasized his tips for explaining things in a user-friendly format.
Still, Secretary-General Kwasi Kwaten’s speech at the Commons suggested that the Prime Minister’s instincts did not exactly match the detailed plans.
Soaring gas prices haven’t come at the worst of times for governments that are already pushing for tax increases and universal credit cuts.
The fact that 40% of Universal Credit households use prepaid meters shows how vulnerable they are to billing spikes.
One solution could be an extension of the warm home discount system, which gives a £ 140 discount on winter energy.
Kwarteng asked questions about lack of gas storage, failure of energy efficiency schemes, and inadequate promotion of renewable energy, but the biggest failure was the lack of a coherent strategy.
The prime minister is learning the difficult way of having to be more strategic and plan ahead.