Boris Johnson returns to his old job...

Published: 5 months ago

Reading time: 3 minutes

The UK press suggested that Boris Johnson, whose new job was a matter of curiosity after his resignation, could return to journalism and columnist.


According to a report in press, three days before he became prime minister, Boris Johnson's last column in the Daily Telegraph was published.

In his latest article, Johnson called on Britain to adopt a "do-it-it-yourself spirit" when implementing Brexit.

Johnson was earning a salary of £275,000 by working 10 hours a month in which he expressed his weekly views.

However, he stopped writing after his tenure.

Multiple sources in the Daily Mail said there were talks about Johnson writing in a newspaper when he left Downing Street, and that the deal was nearing its end.


Downing Street, the Minister's Office, declined to comment on whether Johnson had been offered a role by the newspaper, while a spokesman for the Daily Mail did not respond to a request for comment.

In recent months, the Daily Mail has openly defended the prime minister despite criticism over the Partygate scandal and lashed out at Conservative MPs who criticised Johnson.

This close relationship, and the parties' refusal to comment, led to comments in the British press that Johnson might accept the offer.

If Johnson joins the Daily Mail, his long-standing relationship with the Daily Telegraph will be over.

Born in York on June 19, 1964, Johnson was educated at Eton College, considered two important schools in England where politicians were trained, and then Oxford University.

Johnson, who started his journalism career at The Times after graduation, was short in his journalism career there and he was fired because of the fake news he prepared.

Johnson, who later moved to the Daily Telegraph, became the Brussels correspondent of this press organization in 1989, and his opposition to the European Union (EU) began to manifest itself with the news he signed during this period.

Johnson has also come forward with his untrue articles about the EU.

In his journalistic career, Johnson rose to the rank of deputy editor of the conservative-leaning Daily Telegraph and editor of Spectator magazine.

Johnson's career, which ranged from journalism to politics, began in 2001 when he was elected as a Conservative Party MP.

Johnson was then elected Mayor of London in 2008 and managed to hold the post for two terms until 2016.In 2019, he replaced Theresa May and became Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.

However, in recent months, after scandals, he announced that he was leaving office after the reactions from within his party and a wave of resignation.


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