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Jurgen Klopp’s comments on Boris Johnson’s resignation as prime minister



Jurgen Klopp is probably among those who are happy that Boris Johnson has finally resigned as prime leader of the UK amid an unprecedented collapse of his government.

Jurgen Klopp's comments on Boris Johnson's resignation as prime minister


Rishi Sunak, the chancellor, and Sajid Javid, the health secretary, were among the more than 50 MPs who left their positions in the government earlier this week as a demonstration of their lack of confidence in Johnson as prime minister.

Johnson has resigned less than 24 hours after Michael Gove, a cabinet colleague, was fired for pressing Johnson to do so on Wednesday evening.

Johnson made his choice public in a brief speech on Thursday afternoon outside 10 Downing Street, and he left office not too soon after a despicable tenure.

No Tory MP, not even those who have resigned, should emerge from this with any credit, and the UK’s ability to lead in what may be considered a crisis is still in flux.

However, Johnson’s resignation is unquestionably a win for the public, with Klopp among those who have previously spoken out against his views.

The Liverpool manager stated to Gabby Logan on her podcast The Mid-Point in November that “clearly people with common sense are not needed – or used, at least – in this moment.”

They ought to be, but which is the issue—the candidates we choose to support or the system as a whole that allows us to do so?


“I have to admit that the outcomes of the last two elections—the first with Donald Trump and the second with Boris Johnson—are truly a dangerous indication for the entire world because it shows that something similar is possible.

“Because we all knew it wouldn’t work beforehand, but as a society we still allowed it to happen.

I find that hard to believe. But now that [Trump] is gone, the other one is still in trouble. It’s astounding.

The best potential individuals must be brought into a system that will enable them to sort out all of our problems or assist us in doing so, according to Klopp.

“And not the funniest, oddest hairdo, or anything else; you need the appropriate people in that.

“[We] shouldn’t be voting for them and accepting that they will remain in office for this particular period of time when you look at it and think, ‘Oh my god, that’s not amusing anymore.'”

Johnson and Trump were not the only politicians in Klopp’s crosshairs; the German also questioned Nigel Farage and the viability of the departing prime leader.

He questioned, “Why do we allow guys like Johnson and Farage to lead any group of people in any direction?”

They vanish the day after [a issue] occurs, then one of them reappears!

How are we to forget? It makes you wonder, “Where has he been?” That is completely absurd. We then sit here and conclude that “it’s not that horrible.”


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