London Playbook: Boris Does Dallas — Suella hangs in the wind — Reeves Stateside – POLITICO

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Good Tuesday morning. This is Rosa Prince, with a little help from Annabelle Dickson — Eleni Courea is your Playbooker into Wednesday.


BOZZA DOES DALLAS: In case you hadn’t noticed, Boris Johnson has not exactly been sitting at home twiddling his thumbs waiting for the outcome of the Partygate inquiry. And last night, POLITICO’s intrepid Annabelle Dickson finally tracked down the globetrotting former prime minister — to Dallas, Texas, of all places, where he has been tasked with shoring up support for Ukraine among the increasingly war-weary U.S. Republican ranks. Read her dispatch here.

Backing the right horse: “I just urge you all to stick with it,” Johnson told a private lunch of two-dozen Republican politicians, business leaders and donors — plus, erm, Annabelle — at the swanky wood-paneled Crescent Club in downtown Dallas on Monday. “It will pay off massively in the long run,” he went on. “You are backing the right horse. Ukraine is going to win.”

Lone ranger: Johnson was drafted in by a Washington-based think tank, the Center for European Policy Analysis. The group wanted him to take his pro-conservative case for Ukraine deep into Republican territory. “We wanted to make that case outside of Washington — where we all live in a bubble — and to really take it to the heartland,” said Alina Polyakova, CEPA’s chief executive.

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Yee-haw: “Wild horses couldn’t keep me away from the United States,” a chipper-sounding Johnson told the group. “America is the country of my birth!” Although he did have a moan about having to revoke his citizenship to save money on his tax bill, naturally. 

Yes, prime minister? There may be other reasons Johnson loves being back in the U.S. He looked almost misty-eyed as his lunch companions kept addressing him as “prime minister” throughout the event, not realizing Brits do not indulge their former leaders in quite the same manner as Americans. (U.S. tradition dictates that former American heads of state get to be called “president” forever … Johnson chose not to set the record straight.)

Hail, Caesar! Diners were treated to a Caesar salad to start, followed by a “surf and turf” steak/salmon combo. Pudding was crème brulée, which Johnson did not appear to touch. 

Not the first: One local businessman at the lunch told Annabelle this was not the first Texan rodeo for a former British prime minister. Margaret Thatcher was often entertained in Dallas, he said, where she was a regular visitor when her son Mark was living in the city.

There’s always an anecdote: For his part Johnson revealed this was his first trip to Dallas, and so he could perhaps be forgiven for reaching for his trusty anecdote about trying to get a scoop from then-Texan Governor George W. Bush about standing for president. Johnson recalled being thrown off his stride when Bush spotted him wearing his then-wife’s Che Guevara watch. “I was so flustered by this brilliant remark that I’m afraid I totally lost the train of my thought, and I didn’t get the scoop.” 

And there’s always a dig at the French: Reflecting on a potential defeat for Vladimir Putin, Johnson also took a swipe at the president of France over his fears of humiliating the Russian leader. “I think it was my French friend and colleague Emmanuel Macron, who said ‘Putin must not be humiliated,’” Johnson said, putting on a “hilarious” French accent. 

BoJo pro bono: Johnson, who raked in almost £5 million in outside earnings in the first six months after leaving office, was not paid for the lunch engagement. He did however arrange the trip as a stopover en route to Vegas, where it is likely he will be paid a six-figure sum for a separate speaking gig.

BoJo no-go-go: Johnson, despite his long-standing love of Playbook, was oddly reluctant to offer an exclusive interview to your intrepid POLITICO correspondent when she turned up in Dallas. Asked about his future plans, Johnson fled for the door, telling Annabelle: “Unless I specifically tell you otherwise, I’m in Uxbridge and South Ruislip.” 

Next rodeo: Johnson is in Austin today to meet Texan Governor Greg Abbott. He will then be speaking at the SCALE Global Summit in Las Vegas on Wednesday — a convention of the “world’s most influential investors, entrepreneurs and thought leaders,” no less.

Eek: Boris in Vegas … What could possibly go wrong?

Buzz off Boris: Another scooplet — polling by Survation for the 38 Degrees campaign group and shared with Playbook shows the public has well and truly fallen out of love with Johnson. Sixty percent of those polled said he is “not fit” to be an MP. CEO Matthew McGregor said: “Our new polling shows that the public hasn’t forgotten about this scandal, and today we are sharing it with MPs to  remind them what we expect of our elected representatives.”


STICKING WITH SUELLA: The PM chairs Cabinet at 9.30 a.m. still mulling whether to refer his home secretary to his ethics adviser. Rishi Sunak then heads to the London Defense Conference for an 11 a.m. Q&A session. More of that later; first let’s discuss Braverman.

Home of the Braverman: Are Suella Braverman’s days as home secretary drawing to a close? She’s certainly in a tight spot, as Sunak considers if asking officials to request a private safety awareness course after being caught speeding warrants a probe by independent adviser Laurie Magnus.

The good news for Braverman? If the PM was waiting to see how hard today’s papers have gone on the row, then she can probably rest a little easier this morning. There’s plenty of coverage, but the row doesn’t seem to be dominating the agenda, with only the i and Independent splashing the story.

This doesn’t look good: The worst of it for Braverman is probably the Guardian, which says Matthew Rycroft, permanent secretary at the Home Office, was made aware in October that she had emailed a civil servant about setting up a private driving awareness course. The official raised concerns with Rycroft “about whether it was appropriate.” The email in question would likely be examined were there to be an official probe, the paper suggests.

On the Case: The Mirror reports that Lib Dem Chief Whip Wendy Chamberlain has written to Cabinet Secretary Simon Case demanding he investigate whether Braverman instructed her special adviser to mislead the newspaper when he appeared to deny that she had “been done for speeding.”

The verdict: What of the key constituency for Sunak to consider: the view of Tory MPs? When it comes to her peers, Conservative MPs seem as divided about Braverman’s fate as they are about, well, most things. In the Independent, allies Craig Mackinlay and Henry Smith defend the home secretary while other “senior Tories” suggest the latest scandal is a “mistake too far.” An unnamed backbencher who backed Braverman in the last leadership contest told the Times they were now glad she hadn’t won as she “lacks wisdom.” On TimesTV, however, Jonathan Gullis said: “It’s time to move on, because believe me my constituents aren’t talking about this.” 

Good time to go? The New Statesman’s Zoë Grünewald reckons Braverman may be up for quitting, to avoid being tainted by Thursday’s immigration stats, and to burnish her credentials as the standard-bearer on the right for a future leadership contest. “If Braverman returned to the back benches, she would be free to become a more vociferous critic of the government’s failures, including on immigration and reform of Whitehall. This would serve her well during future leadership bids,” Grünewald writes.

On repeat: The Critic’s Rob Hutton has fun with Braverman’s Commons statement Monday, in which she determinedly stuck to her line that nothing “untoward” had happened in relation to her speeding offense. The home secretary is no BoJo when it comes to denials, but “is more in the Theresa May mold of repeating the line and hoping everyone else gives up,” he writes.

Even if she survives: Whatever happens with Braverman in the next 48 hours, there’s more trouble coming down the track Thursday, when the ONS is due to publish those record-breaking net immigration stats. On the other hand, Gordon Rayner in the Telegraph argues we shouldn’t be too hard on the government over this one, as the methods of counting those entering and exiting the country have recently changed.

IN OTHER DISGRACED MINISTER NEWS: Former Deputy PM Dominic Raab, majority 2,743, will stand down from his Esher and Walton seat at the next election. The Telegraph has seen an exchange of letters with his constituency chairman in which he explains he is quitting due to the impact of the pressure of the job on his young family.

BACK TO DEFENSE: From defending the indefensible in the form of Braverman, Sunak heads from Cabinet to the London Defense Conference. His Q&A is being broadcast via a pool from 11 a.m. The two-day program also features the president of Poland Andrzej Duda, Swedish Defense Minister Pål Jonson, U.K. Chief of the Defense Staff Tony Radakin and Minister for Investment Dominic Johnson, among others. My colleague Cristina Gallardo will also be there — and would love you to say hi if you’re also attending.

Hollowing out: Also scheduled to speak is Shadow Defense Secretary John Healey, who has a Q&A at 3.15 p.m. in which he will respond to Sunak. He told Playbook he will call on the government to halt the “hollowing out” of the armed forces. “The first duty of any government is to keep the nation safe and protect our citizens. Further cuts to the size of the Army when threats are increasing is the wrong plan at the wrong time,” he will say.

Getting the rebuttal in early: A CCHQ spokesperson snapped: “We will take no lectures on defense from a party which wanted to abolish our armed forces, withdraw from NATO, and scrap our nuclear deterrent.“ 


ROVING RACHEL: Rachel Reeves is on day two of her visit Stateside, where she’s making the case for investors to choose the U.K. to do business, including by listing on the London Stock Exchange, and meeting Democrats in Washington D.C., as the party seeks to establish itself overseas as a government in waiting.

The agenda: The shadow chancellor starts the day in NYC, meeting business leaders at Bloomberg, as well as the political strategists John Anzalone (Joe Biden’s pollster) and David Axelrod (who advised Barack Obama). Then she’s traveling on to D.C. to meet with figures from the administration before delivering a speech Wednesday morning setting out Labour’s economic vision.

No sniggering at the back: Reeves has brought the Sun and FT along for the ride — covering the full spectrum of the British press there — and has interviews in both papers today. The Sun goes in on her pledge to get more jobless Brits into work rather than relying on immigrants, but the line that jumps out from her chat with Ryan Sabey is the claim that a business leader told her guests at an event for entrepreneurs openly sniggered when Rishi Sunak described the Tories as the “party of business.”

Not impressed: A Conservative spokesperson sniffed: “This would have more credibility if Rachel Reeves, [Keir] Starmer and Labour hadn’t spent their lives campaigning for open-door immigration that drives down British wages with cheaper labor.” Guido and some of the right-wing papers NFI’d for the trip are making play of Reeves’ business class travel, paid for by a party donor, and, shall we say, redacted for the official pics.

Pension power: In her FT interview, Reeves backs a proposal by City of London Lord Mayor Nicholas Lyon that pension firms be forced to contribute to a new £50 billion “future growth fund” which would invest in U.K. companies, though she made clear she believed the scheme could work on a voluntary basis. She also suggested merging smaller funds to ensure value for money.

NANDYLAND: Shadow Leveling Up Secretary Lisa Nandy will use an opposition day debate this afternoon to force a vote on taking action over the leaseholding system her Tory opposite number Michael Gove described as “feudal,” after the government abruptly dropped plans last week to take action. The Department for Levelling Up, Housing and Communities says the reforms will come later this year, amid reports of a clash with No. 10 over the policy, but Nandy is demanding the government immediately end the sale of new private leasehold houses and introduce a “commonhold” system for flats.

She says: The debate is due to take place this afternoon. Nandy called for fellow MPs to “deliver long-overdue justice to millions of families.”

Busy day: Nandy is also speaking at the New Local’s conference (4.30 p.m.), where she’ll call for greater devolution to address regional inequality and set out the party’s plan for a Community Right to Buy. The event will be livestreamed here.

Nasty NIMBYs: Nandy also has an article in Red Box in which she expands on Labour plans to reform the planning system, writing: “I don’t buy the assumption — so prevalent in Westminster — that Britain is a nation of NIMBYs. People know that we need to build more houses.”

MEAN GREENS: The Times splashes on claims by the Home Builders Federation that quango Natural England is blocking 160,000 new homes because they fall foul of green guidelines. Which seems an odd take given the Times’ own Clean It Up campaign, but what does Playbook know?

(NOT) ANOTHER BRICK IN THE WALL: After the leaseholders debate, Labour will use the cunning parliamentary wheeze of a “humble address” to force a vote requiring ministers to reveal data on the condition and location of school buildings at risk of collapse. It comes two years after the School Buildings Condition Survey highlighted “alarming” problems with school infrastructure. Last year, the Department for Education raised the risk of a school building collapse to “critical — very likely.”

Humbly speaking: Labour says ministers have been promising for months to release all the data held on where and exactly how bad the worst school buildings are; if successful, the vote on the humble address would force them to do so. It’s being put forward in the name of Shadow Education Secretary Bridget Phillipson, who said: “Labour is giving Conservative MPs a choice today: they can show they’re on the side of parents, or a government that wants to keep families in the dark about the safety of school buildings.”

SCARY STUFF: Labour London Mayor Sadiq Khan suffered a suspected minor heart attack while attending the COP26 climate conference in Glasgow in 2021, he reveals in his new book, “Breathe.” The Evening Standard had the story.

ANGRY UP NORTH: The entire executive committee of the Copeland CLP last night resigned in protest after the NEC blocked constituency secretary Joseph Ghayouba from the long list of candidates to fight the next election. The tweet is here.


THIS MIGHT PINCH: Junior doctors have announced a 72-hour walkout from 7 a.m. on June 14, saying the government had not made a “credible” pay offer. A DHSC spokesperson said: “It is both surprising and deeply disappointing that the BMA Junior Doctors Committee has declared further strike action while constructive talks were ongoing. These will be hugely disruptive for patients and put pressure on other NHS staff.”

STILL NURSING A GRIEVANCE: A strike ballot for RCN members opens after the union rejected the government’s pay offer, despite General Secretary Pat Cullen advising them to accept. The Express has a write-up.

SKOOL’S OUT: School support staff and council workers will be balloted by UNISON over strike action after the union demanded a pay increase of 2 percent above inflation. The six-week ballot covers refuse collectors, social workers, teaching assistants, librarians and many more across England and Wales; a separate ballot for Northern Ireland opens in August.

STRIKES BILL: Conservative MPs defied a mass rally outside parliament organized by the TUC to vote against Lords amendments to the Anti-Strikes Bill. Among the rejected amendments, a move to see off the government’s proposal to allow emergency staff such as nurses to be sacked if they do not provide minimum cover during strikes. Speaking at the rally, Shadow Wales Secretary Jo Stevens promised a Labour government would repeal the legislation. A game of parliamentary “ping pong” now appears likely.

Talking of ping pong: Another bill set to bounce between the Lords and the Commons (hence the term) is the EU Retained Law Bill, which cleared third reading in the upper house late last night and is now heading back to MPs.

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HOW MUCH? ONS public sector finance figures for April should have popped up here in the last few minutes.

BREAD AND BUTTER PRIORITIES: Chancellor Jeremy Hunt meets with food manufacturers to discuss food costs and how to ease pressures on households. Hunt also meets the Competition and Markets Authority to hear about its investigations into the fuel and grocery markets.

WHALE OF A TIME: Animals including the hippopotamus, walrus, narwhal, killer whale (orca) and sperm whale will receive greater legal protections under the government’s extension of the Ivory Act 2018.

NO TO OFGEM: Energy regulator Ofgem should be abolished and replaced with a net-zero energy regulator, a report by energy union Prospect argues.

NORTHERN IRELAND TAKES WESTMINSTER: Trade NI, an alliance of three of Northern Ireland’s largest trade bodies — Hospitality Ulster, Manufacturing Northern Ireland and Retail Northern Ireland — launches a report on Northern Ireland’s economy today. Northern Ireland Secretary Chris Heaton-Harris and Shadow Northern Ireland Secretary Peter Kyle are among those speaking at an event on the Commons Terrace before a reception at the Irish Embassy.

SW1 EVENTS: The Institute for Government holds an event on civil service impartiality with panelists including former Cabinet Secretary Gus O’Donnell and former DEFRA Secretary George Eustice from 9 a.m. … Restaurateur Prue Leith hosts a reception in parliament about assisted dying from 12.30 p.m. … U.K. in a Changing Europe discusses U.K. trade post-Brexit with panelists including the Institute for Economic Affairs’ Julian Jessop at 1 p.m. … and Chatham House discusses whether NATO is fit for purpose from 6 p.m.

HOUSE OF COMMONS: Sits from 11.30 a.m. with energy security and net zero questions followed by Tory MP Anna Firth’s 10-minute rule bill on animal welfare and responsibility for dog attacks … and then the main business is the opposition day debate. The Tories’ David Davis has the adjournment debate on Libor fixing and the conduct of investigations.

WESTMINSTER HALL: Debates from 9.30 a.m. on topics including short-term holiday lets and the planning system (led by Tory MP Kevin Foster) … Healthy Start scheme and increases in the cost of living (headed by Labour’s Andrew Western) … and remuneration for Post Office subpostmasters and subpostmistresses (managed by Lib Dem MP Alistair Carmichael).

On Committee corridor: The public administration and constitutional affairs committee hears from U.K. Statistics Authority Chair Robert Chote about the body’s work (10 a.m.) … Education Minister Claire Coutinho is before the education committee to discuss Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (10 a.m.) … The health and social care committee hears from Health Minister Maria Caulfield about prevention in health and social care (10 a.m.) … Bank of England Governor Andrew Bailey is before the Treasury committee to discuss the Bank of England Monetary Policy Reports (10.15 a.m.) … POLITICO’s own Mark Scott is among those questioned by the Lords’ communications and digital committee on its review of the Digital Markets, Consumer and Competition Bill (1.45 p.m.) … The defense committee hears from U.S. Special Presidential Envoy for Climate John Kerry on defense and climate change (2 p.m.) … The foreign affairs committee probes witnesses including the former U.K. Ambassador to Ukraine Simon Smith on recovery in Ukraine (2.30 p.m.) … and the international development committee questions health experts on the FCDO’s approach to sexual and reproductive health (2.30 p.m.).

HOUSE OF LORDS: Sits from 2.30 p.m. with oral questions on Trans-Pennine Express train services, proscription of the Iranian Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps and plans by water companies to increase customer bills to fund investment … and then the main business is the third reading of the Neonatal Care (Leave and Pay) Bill, the remaining stages of the Northern Ireland (Interim Arrangements) Bill and the eighth day at committee stage of the Online Safety Bill.


IN POOR HEALTH: A damning report investigating Betsi Cadwaladr Health Board in north Wales finds senior members of its finance team deliberately misrepresented the organization’s accounts. WalesOnline has the full story.

CORNISH PASTIES FOR ALL: Cornwall Council will examine a motion seeing the authority commit to ensuring all food provided at council meetings — meat, dairy and vegetarian — is sourced locally.

WE LOVE EU: Brexit gave EU countries the opportunity to “renew” their “vows,” according to EU Commissioner Mairead McGuinness. Speaking to LBC’s Andrew Marr, McGuinness said the EU “strengthened internally” because of other pressures like the pandemic and Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.

FROM RUSSIA WITH LOVE: Troops entered Russia from Ukraine, hitting border checkpoints with tank fire and pushing 8 kilometers past the frontier, as Ukrainian military intelligence said the Freedom of Russia Legion group were creating a “security strip” to protect Ukrainian civilians. POLITICO’s Veronika Melkozerova has more.

TURKISH ELECTION LOOMS: Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan has won the endorsement of nationalist Sinan Oğan, who came third in Turkey’s presidential election. The runoff is on Sunday, with both Erdoğan and rival Kemal Kılıçdaroğlu trying to secure the support of 2.8 million former Oğan supporters. My POLITICO colleagues have more details.

SUDAN UPDATE: Clashes and airstrikes have been reported in Sudanese capital Khartoum shortly after a ceasefire came into effect, with little to show fighters intend to uphold the week-long truce. France 24 has the details.

SKY-HIGH: A Guardian exclusive finds Foreign Secretary James Cleverly has been flying in an Embraer Lineage 1000E, known as the go-to private jet for the Roy dynasty in Succession. Costing more than £10,000 an hour, the news comes as Cleverly arrives in Brazil on the latest stretch of his Caribbean and Latin America tour.

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Shadow Leveling-Up Secretary Lisa Nandy broadcast round: Times Radio (7.35 a.m.) … LBC (7.50 a.m.) … Sky News (8.05 a.m.) … TalkTV (8.30 a.m.).

Today program: Junior doctor Emma Runswick, BMA Council deputy chair (7.50 a.m. — though time is tbc).

Also on Times Radio Breakfast: Yuriy Sak, an adviser to Ukraine’s minister of defense (7.50 a.m.) … Former member of the committee on standards in public life, Monisha Shah (8.05 a.m.) … Tory MP Nick Fletcher (8.10 a.m.) … Internet safety campaigner Ian Russell (8.45 a.m.) … Former Tory Leader William Hague and former Scottish Labour Leader Kezia Dugdale (both 9.10 a.m.).

Also on Nick Ferrari at Breakfast: East Suffolk and North Essex NHS Foundation Trust Chief Executive Nick Hulme (7.20 a.m.) … Former David Cameron SpAd Sarah Southern (8.35 a.m.) … Lib Dem Leader Ed Davey (9 a.m. until 9.30 a.m.).

Also on Sky News Breakfast: Former SpAd Claire Pearsall (7.45 a.m.) … Former Chief of the General Staff Richard Dannatt (8.20 a.m.) … Migration Advisory Committee Chair Brian Bell (8.30 a.m.) … Labour MP Andrew Western (9.20 a.m.).

Also on TalkTV Breakfast: Tory peer Ed Vaizey (7.05 a.m.) … Tory MP Craig Mackinlay (8.05 a.m.) … Tory MP Marco Longhi (9.05 a.m.) … GMB Union National Secretary for Commercial Services Andy Prendergast (9.20 a.m.).

GB News Breakfast: Tory MP Anna Firth (6.44 a.m.).

LBC News: ONS Chief Economist Grant Fitzner (7.50 a.m.) … True and Fair Party leader Gina Miller (10.20 a.m.).

Politics Live (BBC Two 12.15 p.m.): Tory MP Vicky Ford … Labour’s Preet Kaur Gill … The New Statesman’s Harry Lambert … ConHome’s Emily Carver.


POLITICO UK: Send for Agent BoJo! Boris Johnson dispatched to Texas to shore up Republican support for Ukraine.

Daily Express: Police search reservoir for Madeleine.

Daily Mail: Revealed — Plot to drive out equality chief who’s standing up for women.

Daily Mirror: Maddie cops search lake.

Daily Star: Maddie cops dig at reservoir.

Financial Times: Meta handed record €1.2 billion European fine over transatlantic data transfers.

i: No. 10 leaves Braverman waiting on her future.

Metro: New hunt for Maddie.

The Daily Telegraph: London ‘left behind’ by financial rival cities.

The Guardian: Thousands of hospital staff report claims of sexual abuse by patients.

The Independent: If she’s broken the ministerial code — again — she has to go.

The Sun: Maddie — riddle of the lake.

The Times: Green quango blamed for blocking new homes.


WESTMINSTER WEATHER: Sunny intervals with a gentle breeze. Highs of 19C.

MEA CULPA: Playbook PM accidentally mixed up the UUP with the hardline TUV. We know the former aren’t more hardcore than the DUP, honest.

CONGRATS TO: Maggie O’Riordan has been appointed deputy editor of the Times, joining the publication in June after 15 years at Associated Newspapers.

WELCOME BACK: The Sunday Telegraph’s pol ed Edward Malnick returns to the Lobby after six months of parental leave.

AUDIO TREAT: The 2021 Reith lecturer Stuart Russell speaks to Anita Anand about artificial intelligence on Radio 4’s Living with AI from 11 a.m.

ACROSS THE POND: Adam McKay’s Oscar-winning Vice, about the rise of former U.S. Vice President Dick Cheney, is on BBC Two at 11.15 p.m.

NOW READ: In the i, Yasmin Alibhai-Brown offers her memories of the late Martin Amis, recalling how a drink between them started a public debate about Islam.

JOB ADS: The Parliamentary Digital Service is looking for a comms officer … and the Ministry of Justice is hiring a media officer.

BIRTHDAYS: Former Chancellor George Osborne … FBU General-Secretary Matt Wrack … Former Tory MP Olga Maitland … Former Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras … BBC Studios’ Ilyas Kirmani.

PLAYBOOK COULDN’T HAPPEN WITHOUT: My editor Zoya Sheftalovich, reporter Noah Keate and producer Dato Parulava.

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