By Michelle FentonPublished Mar 06, 2019 09:29:13Boris Johnson is often the subject of memes.
But when it comes to the country’s leader, there are a few things you should know about the man who became the British prime minister.
So much so that he has become one of the most famous politicians in the world.
He is often compared to a cartoon character.
But the real Boris Johnson is much more than just a cartoon figure.
He is an actual person.
This article is a continuation of our ongoing series on the people who changed Britain, and the country they have run.
The man himself, Boris Johnson, is a fascinating figure, with many colourful traits.
But what makes him so interesting is how he has turned himself into an icon, in a world that seems determined to portray him as an idiot.
The story begins in the early 1990s, when a series of events, which many would describe as random, left a mark on Boris Johnson.
The events that happened to him are well known.
He was born in a working-class borough in the south of England.
He grew up with a father who worked in the NHS and was diagnosed with schizophrenia, but was given a clean bill of health and was released from hospital.
His family moved to Birmingham and he was the youngest of three children.
He graduated from school and became a GP at the age of 22, but his health deteriorated.
The disease worsened as he was treated for various ailments, including cancer and heart failure.
He suffered a heart attack at the same time as his father and was admitted to hospital, where he died the following year.
His brother became prime minister and Boris became an MP.
But his health began to deteriorate again.
His health improved and he made a decision to stay in hospital.
He went back to work and was declared fit to be a GP.
His father was now a GP, and he joined the NHS, but he also went back into the NHS because his father was still recovering from his illness.
In 1997, a GP in the east London borough of Camden, called Dr George Wilson, told him that he had been suffering from lung cancer and told him to go to hospital.
He went to hospital but was found to be suffering from COPD, which is a form of COPD which is the inflammation of the airways caused by chronic disease.
The doctor said to him, ‘Your lungs are inflamed’.
And the next thing he knows, he was in a coma.
It was then that Dr Wilson realised that he could cure the condition with a combination of drugs.
He administered a series and a half of them to a patient who was suffering from a chronic lung condition called COPD.
His lungs were still inflamed, but there were some new cells coming back from his lungs.
The patient became the first person to be cured with the use of a new type of medication, called Risperdal.
Dr Wilson said to me, ‘I can cure this condition.’
And I thought to myself, ‘This is a man who has been through a lot.
And he has been cured.
What could possibly go wrong?’
So I gave him a course of RisPERD.
And then, when he was discharged, he went back for a second course of treatment.
And I was, you know, very pleased, because it was something we were going to do for our patient.
But then, the next day, he got a call from a doctor who had heard about our patient and had seen him in hospital and he said, ‘You know, I’ve heard about this patient, you should give him a second treatment, because he has COPD.’
And that was the beginning of the legend.
I remember sitting in my office with the president of the Royal College of GPs and the chairman of the British Medical Association, Dr John Riddell, and asking them what they thought about the story.
I asked them what we had learned about the patient and what they were going for.
The answer was the same as all the rest of the story: Rispordal.
Risperdals were an experimental drug, which was developed in the UK to treat patients with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD).
The treatment was very similar to what doctors had been using before in the United States, but it was meant to be used only on patients who had been diagnosed with the disease and the condition was thought to be reversible.
Risk of complications and side effects were low.
However, when it came to the UK, doctors were reluctant to use the drug.
It has long been thought that it could be addictive and lead to addiction.
But it turned out that Rispar was a highly effective drug.
In fact, it was one of only two drugs that was found by the researchers who studied the drug, and it proved to be one of