BORIS Johnson clashed with the BBC Naga Munchetty today after she criticized him about his private live life.
The prime minister was disturbed when he insisted on how he was related to ordinary Britons and replied that it was a "ridiculous" question.
& # 39; RIDICLE & # 39;
BBC host Munchetty asked Johnson how people can relate to him and his family.
He replied: “My parents gave me fantastic opportunities. What I want for all the children in this country is to have the feeling that they can reach their full potential. "
When the host repeated his question, Johnson said, "This is a matter for other people. I can't say I'm identifiable – ridiculous."
Boris also revealed that he was last taken to hospital after smashing a cafeteria while dancing on a barbecue.
PM said he used his local A&E in Hillingdon, West London, when shards of glass cut his foot while he danced at a summer party.
This is a problem for other people. I can't say I'm related – ridiculous thing.
Johnson told the BBC Breakfast: “Foolishly, I was having a barbecue. Someone dropped a coffee maker. I was jumping up and down, I think there was music playing, and a piece of glass went straight to the bottom of my foot.
"It was absolute agony. Hillingdon was amazing. That was last year."
Boris was also impressed by how "related" he was to the average British – with host Naga Munchetty pointing out that he left the tea bag in his cup while making a drink in a video of Tory's election.
The action caused a stir online, with many criticizing the PM technique.
He said, “Why does everyone oppose this? By the way, why does everyone object to leaving the tea bag? It's delicious. Is better.
Foolishly, I was having a barbecue. Someone dropped a coffee maker. I was jumping up and down, I think there was music playing, and a piece of glass went straight to the bottom of my foot.
Munchetty repeatedly asked the prime minister how voters could relate to him and his girlfriend Carrie Symonds.
Johnson, however, could only say that he was "very lucky" with his upbringing and that how he related to people was "the hardest psychological question anyone has ever asked me."
Far from hot drinks and his private life, the prime minister said he "broke his heart" that Brexit's deadline has been extended.
But he added that if Conservatives win a viable majority – needing nine seats – he can "absolutely guarantee" that the next deadline will be met.
Johnson also added that the government will have "bags of time?" Towards a new trade agreement with the EU by the end of 2020.
FULL STEAM AHEAD
The conservative chief's bizarre admission comes after he announced plans to spend £ 700 million reopening railroads and giving life to cities that were "forgotten and left behind."
The prime minister wants to inject money into Brexit support areas in the north and reduce business rates in its stores, pubs and movie theaters.
Johnson will reopen the railway lines that were cut at the closing of Beeching in the 1960s in an effort to reconnect cities with the rest of the country.
We can save our streets, keep the bars and post office open, and reconnect places to the rail network half a century after they are cut off.
Conservatives see this as a way to attract Leave voters before the December 12 elections – British who might otherwise support the Brexit Party.
According to plans, the average corner store will receive a £ 1,400 cut in its business rates with the extension of the retail discount.
Conservatives say up to half a million businesses will benefit, with the discount extended to all movie theaters and music venues.
The party has promised to save bars and post offices, promising to support community groups wishing to buy their local bars and post offices with a £ 150 million fund and a nine-month ban on sale to other bidders.
Johnson will spend £ 500 million on a fund to restore lines and stations removed by the 1960s Beeching Report.
There are also plans to invest in cycling and walking, with the aim of making it easier for people to cycle and walk through local areas.
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Johnson said: "We need to run Brexit so we can unleash the potential of all our cities, towns and villages.
"We can save our streets, keep bars and post offices open and reconnect places to the rail network half a century after they are cut off."
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