Boris Johnson is accused of refusing self-isolation with Covid symptoms for one week. He was then subsequently stricken by the virus, and had to be admitted to intensive care.

On March 27, 2020 the Prime Minister was placed in quarantine. He was then taken to London’s St Thomas’s Hospital where he spent three nights in the high dependency unit.

Today, however, officials claimed that the man had shown signs and symptoms similar to those of the virus including a fever for over a week.

Speaking to the Times they also alleged that once officially in isolation he failed to follow the rules and had in-person meetings with staff.

Today, Downing Street stated that appropriate measures had been taken to make sure the PM is isolated.

Boris Johnson on April 1

Boris Johnson on April 2

The Prime Minister is seen in the following images as his fight against coronavirus continues for 2020: (top row, left to right), March 27, 28 and 28, and (bottom row, left to right), April 1, 2 and 2.

The Prime Minister went into quarantine on March 27, 2020, and was later taken to London's St Thomas's Hospital, where he spent three days in the high-dependency unit amid fears for his life

After being placed into quarantine, the Prime Minister was taken to London’s St Thomas’s Hospital. There he was kept in high-dependency for three days.

Last summer former No10 aide Dominic Cummings claimed Mr Johnson wanted to meet the Queen at the start of the pandemic despite signs Covid was spreading in Downing Street.

Dominic Cummings made a renewed attack on his ex boss, saying he had to persuade his former boss not to have his weekly appointment with the monarch.

He spoke for an hour with Laura Kuenssberg (BBC’s political editor), and said that he was going to see the Queen. He said that he was going to visit the Queen, and I replied, “What on Earth are you talking about?”

‘[The PM]Said, “Ah, this’s what you do every Wednesday. Sod that, I’m gonna see her.”

Former chief adviser claimed he had warned PM about the existence of isolators in No 10. He told him that ‘you might have coronavirus’.

He continued, “If you…give her coronavirus? And she dies, what are you going to do?”

‘And he said, he basically just hadn’t thought it through, he said, “yeah, holy s***, I can’t go”.’

Boris Johnson has a crucial PMQ today. Hundreds of Red Wall Tories are threatening to file no-confidence letters in just hours.

As ministers get involved in a plot to oust a group new-elected MPs, the party plunges into chaos. The coup is being referred to as the “Pork Pie Plot” – since one of the plotters is Melton Mowbray.

A total of 20 MPs were said to have met at lunchtime yesterday to plan the sending of letters necessary to trigger a vote against Mr Johnson. In his car crash interview, the prime minister appeared to be close to tears as he was questioned about the myriad of claims about Lockdown violations in Downing Street.

It is possible that 54 letters could be enough to trigger a no confidence vote. However, Sir Graham Brady (1922) keeps this count a secret.

Seven MPs publicly stated that they had contacted Sir Graham. However, the truth could be much higher. A desperate attack by ministers and whips – including branding them ‘f***** nobodies’ – seems to have backfired.

Although the number of letters appearing to increase is encouraging, some MPs want to await the Partygate probe results from Sue Gray, top civil servant – which may be available as early Friday.

MailOnline received a report from a Northern MP stating that they believed the total number of letters at present was about 30 and could rise to 54 in the near future. According to them, “It may be in the next couple of weeks.”

An otherwise loyal backbencher said that much would hang on Johnson’s performance at PMQs today.

James Heapppey, Defence Minister was dispatched to present the case for PM today. He stated that he trusted the leader but admitted that he had also been ‘battered by voters’.

I believe everything the Prime Minister says. He said that he knew that this was not enough for some of his constituents.

Heappey stated: “I believe everybody in Government, every member of Parliament is acutely concerned by what has occurred and the response from the public.

“Our boss isn’t the Prime Minister. Our bosses are the ones who sent us to Westminster to represent ourselves. I find it not surprising that all members of the government, each and every one of the parties, have to maintain a balance between these loyalties.