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Breaking:In the Election Commission's investigation, Prime Minister Boris Johnson has dodged Starr's question about flat reform

 Prime Minister Boris Johnson in hot water during the redesign of Downing Street in the World / Europe by Tim Ross and Alex Morales 


                                      
Political donations announced the investigation into whether Johnson had taken out an undeclared loan from a political donor
Political donations announced the investigation into whether Johnson had taken out an undeclared loan from a political donor



  London - UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson faces an official investigation into whether he or his party violated election law by failing to fund work to renew his seat of government. 


Political donations announced the investigation into whether Johnson had taken out an undeclared loan from a political donor to cover the cost of renovating his Downing Street apartment. 


The investigation is a blow to the prime minister just eight days before local elections across the country. The crisis deepened on allegations of misery for its administration. "We are now satisfied that there is reason to believe that a crime or crime has been committed," said a commission spokesman.


Hence, we will continue this work as a formal investigation to see if this is the case. Possible penalties for the guard dog include criminal prosecution and fines of up to £ 20,000 depending on the rules found to be in violation.


 In Parliament, Johnson denied that the law had been broken and insisted that he had done nothing wrong. "I personally paid for Downing Street to be remodeled," he said. 


Opposition leader Keir Starmer asked him three times to say who had paid the costs. from the original bill for the job but declined to name anyone. The investigation follows weeks of media speculation about who paid and when to renovate Johnson's apartment, as well as a litany of criticism of the way the Prime Minister treats himself and his administration.



 According to electoral law, donations and loans to political and political parties must be registered within 28 days. from Conservative donors to pay for your home remodel in 2020 and whether you have properly disclosed the funds to regulators. 


The government independent election commission said its investigation will determine whether the transactions related to the Downing Street redevelopment are within its purview and "and whether such funding has been reported as required". 


The controversy erupted on Friday when Johnson's former aide-de-camp, Dominic Cummings, publicly alleged the prime minister was trying to get party donors to pay for the home renovation.


Boris Johnson's alleged scheme would have been "unethical, stupid, possibly illegal, and almost certainly would have violated the rules for proper disclosure of political contributions," Cummings wrote in an inflammatory blog post.


 Prime Ministers can spend £ 30,000 annually in public funds on restoring their official residence, but newspapers have reported costs of up to £ 200,000. 


The government has said Boris Johnson paid for the work out of pocket, but questions remain as to whether the undeclared donations were originally used before Johnson intervened.


 Christopher Geidt, a former private secretary to Queen Elizabeth who is now a member of the House of Lords, will be Johnson's new "independent advisor" to ministers' interests.


 "The Prime Minister and Lord Geidt have agreed that Lord Geidt will first investigate the facts surrounding the renovation of the Downing Street apartment and inform the Prime Minister Boris Johnson of any additional registration of interests that may be required," the government said in a Explanation.

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