After resigning as foreign minister last week over Prime Minister Theresa May's compromise plan for Brexit, Boris Johnson is back at his old job as a columnist at the eurosceptic Daily Telegraph newspaper.
"He's Back," the paper said on its front page today.
He was forced to give up his regular columns, which a spokesman said were "inappropriate" for his new role.
When he gave up the newspaper job he also had to renounce the salary of 2,75,000 pound that went with it for a more modest ministerial income of 1,43,789 pound.
The 54-year-old Johnson, who is famous for his frequent gaffes and off-colour quips, started his career as a journalist and has worked on and off for the Daily Telegraph for 20 years.
He was a Brussels correspondent for the newspaper between 1989 and 1994, becoming famous for virulently eurosceptic articles, after being sacked by The Times for making up a quote.
Johnson dramatically resigned on July 9 saying that the Brexit "dream is dying" and warning that May's latest plan risked turning Britain into a "colony" of the European Union.
In his article today, he appealed for people to take a more positive view of Britain's prospects outside the EU but otherwise largely avoided the issue, saying he would resist "for now" the temptation to "bang on about Brexit".
(This story has not been edited by Devdiscourse staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)