Boris Johnson did not trust in Brexit during a referendum debate and corroborated Leave “because it would assistance his domestic career”, says David Cameron.
In an remove from his discourse published in a Sunday Times, a former PM also refers to cupboard apportion Michael Gove as “a foam-flecked Faragist”.
The span were “ambassadors for a expert-trashing, truth-twisting age of populism”, Mr Cameron writes.
And he also accuses Mr Gove of being unfriendly to himself and Mr Johnson.
Of his former colleague, Mr Cameron writes: “One peculiarity shone through: disloyalty. Disloyalty to me – and, later, disloyalty to Boris.”
The latest revelations come after another remove published on Saturday indicted a span of working “appallingly” during a 2016 referendum campaign.
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Mr Cameron called a check after earnest it in a Conservative Party’s choosing manifesto.
He campaigned for Remain, nonetheless mislaid a opinion by 52% to 48%, and quiescent as primary apportion shortly after.
Mr Cameron writes that when determining either to behind Leave or Remain in a campaign, Mr Johnson was endangered what a “best outcome” would be for him.
“Whichever comparison Tory politician took a lead on a Brexit side – so installed with images of patriotism, autonomy and intrigue – would turn a heavenly of a party,” he says.
“He [Mr Johnson] didn’t wish to risk permitting someone else with a high form – Michael Gove in sold – to win that crown.”
The former Tory personality adds: “The end we am left with is that he [Boris Johnson] risked an outcome he didn’t trust in given it would assistance his domestic career.”
He also says during a Leave debate Mr Johnson, who has regularly pronounced a UK contingency exit a EU on 31 October, secretly lifted a probability of holding another referendum after uninformed negotiations with a EU.
He criticises Mr Johnson’s use of a Vote Leave debate train emblazoned by a much-criticised explain that withdrawal would meant £350m a week additional for a NHS.
“Boris rode a train turn a country, he left a law during home,” writes a former primary minister.
And of Mr Gove – a cupboard apportion both now and afterwards – he said: “I couldn’t trust what we was seeing.
“Gove, a liberal-minded, carefully-considered Conservative intellectual, had turn a foam-flecked Faragist warning that a whole Turkish race was about to come to Britain.”
During a run-up to a EU referendum, Mr Gove claimed Turkey and 4 other countries could join a EU by 2020, augmenting a UK’s race by adult to 5.23 million by 2030.
However, it was a poise of his afterwards practice apportion and stream Home Secretary Priti Patel that “shocked” him a most, he says.
“She used each announcement, talk and debate to produce a supervision on immigration, even nonetheless she was partial of that government,” he writes.
“I was stranded though: incompetent to glow her, given that would make her a Brexit martyr.”
The primary minister, Mr Gove and Ms Patel are nonetheless to respond to a criticisms of them contained in Mr Cameron’s book.
In an talk with a Times published on Saturday, Mr Cameron pronounced he was “hugely depressed” about a 2016 referendum outcome and he knew “some people will never pardon me”.
But he shielded his preference to call a poll, arguing a emanate of a EU “needed to be addressed”.
Meanwhile, Mr Johnson has told the Mail on Sunday that if he can't negotiate a new understanding with a EU by a 31 Oct deadline, a UK will mangle out of a “manacles” like animation impression The Incredible Hulk on Halloween.
“Hulk always escaped, no matter how firmly firm in he seemed to be – and that is a box for this country,” he pronounced in an talk with a paper. “We will come out on 31 Oct and we will get it done.”
The primary apportion is due to accommodate European Commission boss Jean-Claude Juncker in Luxembourg this week as negotiations directed during securing a understanding continue.
David Cameron as PM
Mr Cameron became a Conservative Party personality in 2005. Five years after he was voted into Downing Street as a UK’s youngest primary apportion in roughly 200 years – aged 43.
His six-year reign – firstly in bloc with a Liberal Democrats and latterly with a infancy supervision – was dominated by his enterprise to revoke a deficit, and a introduction of purgation measures with his Chancellor George Osborne.
But when he affianced in his party’s 2015 declaration to reason a referendum on a UK’s membership of a EU, a concentration shifted.
Mr Cameron corroborated Remain during a 2016 debate and, on a morning of a outcome after finding he had lost, he announced he would be stepping down, saying: “I do not consider it would be right for me to try to be a captain that steers a nation to a subsequent destination.”
The former PM had remained wordless until this weekend about both of his successors during a helm of a Tory Party – Theresa May and Boris Johnson.
But his allegedly querulous attribute with Mr Johnson has been good documented given their days together during Oxford University – many particularly as members of a barbarous Bullingdon Club.