SAJID Javid has launched a furious attack on Boris Johnson saying “enough is enough”, as the Prime Minister came under fire from his own MPs.

The former health secretary, who was the first to go in the raft of resignations which have hit Downing Street, was one of a number of Tory MPs who rounded on their leader during PMQs.

Javid told the Commons that “enough is enough” and the “problem is at the top and is not going to change”.

He said treading the “tightrope between loyalty and integrity has become impossible in recent months”.

He said: “This week again, we have reason to question the truth and integrity of what we’ve all been told. And at some point we have to conclude that enough is enough.

“I believe that point is now.”

READ MORE: Douglas Ross calls for Boris Johnson to quit as Prime Minister

He went on: “I also believe a team is as good as its team captain and a captain is as good as his or her team. So, loyalty must go both ways.

“The events of recent months have made it increasingly difficult to be in that team.

“It’s not fair on ministerial colleagues to go out every morning defending lines that don’t stand up and don’t hold up.

“It’s not fair on my parliamentary colleagues, who bear the brunt of constituents’ dismay in their inboxes and on the doorsteps in recent elections.

“And it’s not fair on Conservative members and voters who rightly expect better standards from the party they supported.”

Javid said last month he “gave the benefit of doubt one last time”.

He added: “But I have concluded the problem starts at the top and that is not going to change.”

Following Javid’s statement, the session ended with shouts of “Bye bye Boris” from MPs.

Johnson had faced attacks from other Tory MPs during PMQs, with Conservative former minister Tim Loughton asking: “Does the Prime Minister think there are any circumstances in which he should resign?”

The Prime Minister replied: “Clearly if there were circumstances in which I felt it was impossible for the Government to go on and discharge the mandate we have been given, or if I felt, for instance, we are being frustrated in our desire to support the Ukrainian people, or over some related point, then I would.

“But, frankly Mr Speaker, the job of a Prime Minister in difficult circumstances when he has been handed a colossal mandate is to keep going and that is what I am going to do.”

David Davis called on Boris Johnson to “put the interests of the nation before his own interests”.

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MP David Davis speaks to anti-Brexit protester Steve Bray

The former Tory Cabinet minister said: “Six months ago I called on the Prime Minister to resign because even then it was clear that his approach to leadership and integrity was already creating a pipeline of problems that will paralyse proper Government.

“Today I ask him to do the honourable thing, to put the interests of the nation before his own interests and before, in his own words, it does become impossible for Government to do its job.”

Birmingham Northfield MP and executive secretary of the 1922 Committee Gary Sambrook also called for the Prime Minister to resign, citing an example of him constantly trying to blame other people for his mistakes.

He told MPs that in an “attempt to boost morale in the tearoom”, Johnson had said that “there were seven people, MPs, in the Carlton Club last week and one of them should have tried to intervene to stop Chris from drinking so much”.

Sambrook added: “As if that wasn’t insulting enough to the people who did try and intervene that night. And then also to the victims that drink was the problem.

“Isn’t it the example that the Prime Minister constantly tries to deflect from the issue, always tries to blame other people for mistakes and that at least nothing left for him to do other than to take responsibility and resign?”

His comment was met with an applause by the Opposition benches, which was immediately scolded by Commons Speaker Sir Lindsay Hoyle.