LONDON (Reuters) - Prime Minister Theresa May has suffered 14 resignations from her government in the last year and a day, six of which have been related to her approach to Brexit. Here is the list:
1) Michael Fallon
Resigned as defence minister in November 2017 after a journalist accused him of sexual harassment.
2) Priti Patel
The aid minister also resigned in November 2017 over undisclosed meetings with Israeli officials.
3) Damian Green
Quit in December 2017 from his role as May’s effective deputy after an internal investigation found he had made misleading comments about pornography on computers in his parliamentary office.
4) Justine Greening
She resigned in January after refusing to take a new job in a cabinet reshuffle.
5) Amber Rudd
Stepped down as Home Secretary (interior minister) in April over the government’s treatment of some long-term Caribbean residents who were wrongly labelled illegal immigrants.
6) Greg Hands
The junior trade minister resigned from the government in June to oppose its plans to build a third runway at London’s Heathrow Airport
7) Phillip Lee
A junior justice minister, Lee resigned over the government’s handling of Brexit in June.
8) David Davis
He quit as Brexit Secretary in July in protest at May’s “Chequers” plan to keep close trade ties with the EU after Brexit.
9) Steve Baker
He resigned as a junior Brexit minister in July, also over the Chequers plan.
10) Boris Johnson
Resigned as Foreign Secretary in July over the Chequers plan.
11) Andrew Griffiths
The minister for small businesses resigned over allegations around a sex-text scandal in July.
12) Guto Bebb
A junior defence minister, he resigned in July after voting against a government-backed Brexit amendment.
13) Tracey Crouch
She resigned as sports minister earlier this month, accusing the government of delaying a proposed reform of gambling regulations.
14) Jo Johnson
The junior transport minister, younger brother of Boris, resigned on Friday, calling for another referendum to avoid the vassalage or chaos that he said May’s Brexit plans would unleash. Unlike his brother, Jo Johnson campaigned for Britain to stay in the EU in the 2016 referendum.
Reporting By Andrew MacAskill and Alistair Smout; editing by Stephen Addison