Boris Johnson on Wednesday was praised by the Tory MP for keeping the economy open within Omicron’s coronavirus epidemic, although new information has been revealed. the spread of the disease across England.
The Prime Minister, speaking to lawmakers for the first time since the Christmas break, confirmed that he could not impose new Covid-19 restrictions on England beyond smaller dimensions of “plans B”. already in place.
If Johnson had met with major Conservative terrorists – including within his cabinet – he would have forced new anti-virus measures that killed one in 15 people in England in the last week of December.
Johnson’s idea of avoiding new sanctions was “appreciated” in the House of Commons by Prime Minister Theresa May, while Jeremy Hunt, a former health secretary, said: “The Prime Minister was right not to move.”
Steve Baker, vice-chairman of the Covid Recovery Group of Lockdown Conservative MPs, wrote: “Boris Johnson’s debt for refusing to ban certain things at Christmastime – has proven that this is the right decision.”
Some Conservatives are skeptical and believe that Johnson’s “gambling” – led by Tory MPs against other restrictions – could return if the NHS hospitals fail by the end of this month.
A former prime minister said: “If the NHS falls, they are in big trouble. But so far there are no problems before Christmas.”
Johnson has faced some of the biggest possible tensions in the Tory legislature since he became prime minister in the middle of last month when nearly 100 Conservative MPs voted against his Covid passport system at major events.
Johnson’s court agreed Wednesday to comply with plan B restrictions – specifically the principle of working from home, wearing a mask in public places, and Covid going through major events.
The Prime Minister said this would be reviewed before the end of January 26 and said that if Labor had been in control of the country it would have been during the official holidays.
An official said the cabinet situation was “certain” that the government had made the right decision, but added that we knew that Januaryware would be “difficult” for the NHS.
Johnson said with more than 200,000 Covid-19 cases reported in the UK on Tuesday, the country is experiencing “the fastest growing Covid cases we know”.
“Worryingly, the risks are rising sharply among the elderly and those at risk, plus twice a week among those over the age of 60, with a clear risk that this will continue to exacerbate problems in our NHS,” he added.
On Wednesday, the UK filed more than 194,000 Covid cases in the last 24 hours.
Johnson was encouraged by the research showing that Omicron diversity is lower than previous viruses, with fewer people living in intensive care units.
However, about 3.7m Britons contracted Covid-19 at the end of December, the highest number of cases recorded each week during the Covid-19 epidemic, according to the Office for National Statistics.
One in 15 people in England became infected with the virus by the week of December 31. The same number was one in 20 people in Wales and Scotland, while in Northern Ireland it was 1 in 25.
Sarah Croft, head of ONS epidemiology research, said there were “early signs of declining disease in London days before the new year”. “However, we are about to say that this is a turning point in history,” he added.
More than 20 NHS hospitals have reported casualties amid Omicron waves, according to Downing Street. Credits are counteracted by rising Covid acceptance and staff shortages.
All 17 hospitals in Greater Manchester have so far announced that they will no longer perform emergency operations.
Officials believe the NHS will go through Omicron’s worst threat by the end of this month and Johnson will face pressure from Conservative Councilors to scrap plans B when it expires on January 26.
“Where’s the way out to the ban?” asked Mark Harper, a former Tory chief whip and chairman of the Covid Recovery Group. “We can’t go on like this.”
Despite Johnson Omicron’s compensation – and the NHS has not been so overwhelmed by the number of hospitals – many Conservative MPs are still unhappy with the Prime Minister.
Some in Tory’s right view Johnson’s willingness to shut down the economy during the epidemic as a sign of his “Conservative-uncontrolled” instincts. He also despises his method of supposedly big, tax-paying for the government.
The Prime Minister is facing two critical reports in the coming days: one on Support for its Downing Street renovation and second, to investigate the allegations state-sponsored Christmas parties during the Covid ban at the end of 2020.
But Downing Street is particularly dangerous because of the political collapse of the ecosystem, with prices rising by more than 5 percent, energy prices are rising and tax increases begin in early April.
“Local elections are important,” said a Tory MP yesterday, referring to several national elections on May 5 that were seen by some in the party as a referendum on Johnson’s actions. “If we do something very bad, then he could be in trouble.”