Prime Minister has suffered a severe blow with the resignation of Rishi Sunak’s communications chief.

Prime Minister has suffered a severe blow with the resignation of Rishi Sunak’s communications chief.

On Friday, Rishi Sunak lost its head of communications.

Amber de Botton’s departure was a devastating blow to the Prime Minister.
She announced her departure from her position as the Prime Minister’s Director of Communications on Twitter (X), writing, “It has been an honor and a privilege to serve in this role, but I have decided it is the right time to move on.”I’d like to take this occasion to express my gratitude to the Prime Minister for all of his help and direction.

He fosters dedication and attention in his squad, she continued. No. 10 is a stressful and fast-paced workplace, and I appreciate my coworkers for always performing at the highest level of professionalism and skill.

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The Prime Minister appointed de Botton, a broadcast journalist for almost a decade, to serve as his head of communications shortly after he moved into 10 Downing Street.

She was not a neutral public servant, but rather a special adviser who could defend the government’s activities and criticize the opposition.
For five years, up until 2017, De Botton served as Sky News’ deputy head of politics. He subsequently moved on to ITV News, where he first served as head of politics and later as head of news.

Following the departure of Defence Secretary Ben Wallace from frontline politics, Mr. Sunak made minor changes to his ministerial team the day before Ms.
As a small reset before the next general election, the nomination of Grant Shapps as Defense Secretary, one of the Prime Minister’s closest cabinet friends, was met with cautious optimism.

Many speculate that there will be major personnel changes in the near future.
After Liz Truss’ terrible and brief administration, Mr. Sunak’s, with the support of De Botton, was able to stabilize the government.
However, the Conservatives continue to lag behind Labour by around 20 percentage points.
Weeks spent this summer highlighting critical problems for voters, such as the “small boats” crossing the Channel, seemed to have made little headway in the effort to bridge the deficit.

The Government received some good economic news on Friday, but the resignation of de Botton threatened to overshadow it.
By the end of 2021, the UK economy had officially recovered to its pre-Covid levels, according to official statistics.

The Office of National Statistics announced that, due to new information, it was adjusting its estimate of GDP for that year.
The economy is now predicted to have grown by 0.6% annually by the final quarter of 2021, up from an earlier projection of a decline of 1.2% from 2019 levels.
The Office for National Statistics (ONS) has revised its projection of economic growth in the United Kingdom for 2021 up to 8.5% from 7.6%.

In a tweet, the Chancellor Jeremy Hunt said, “Some important news today: the ONS have published new stats which show that Britain’s economic performance coming out of COVID was much stronger than originally thought.”

Mr. Sunak responded by mail, saying, “I’m proud of the assistance I put in place as Chancellor during Covid. We were able to save millions of jobs and revive the economy because to our innovative furlough plan and Culture Recovery Fund.We must now halve inflation and remain committed to our strategy.
Still, millions of families are feeling the effects of the cost-of-living issue, as many have seen their mortgage or rent payments skyrocket.

Strikes by physicians, rail workers, and other public sector employees are ongoing, and the government seems to be beset by crises and scandals like the recent one involving potentially dangerous concrete used in some school buildings and hospitals.

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