The fate of British Prime Minister Boris Johnson is on the line in a no-confidence vote scheduled for Monday night local time.

Johnson's supporters predict he'll win re-election, but a rebellion within his own Conservative Party has opened a new front in Johnson's battle to overcome a series of scandals and keep power.

Johnson has just earned the dubious distinction of being the first prime minister to be found guilty of breaking the law

After he disobeyed his own government's COVID-19 rules. When he arrived at St Paul's Cathedral on Friday for a service commemorating Queen Elizabeth II's Platinum Jubilee, he was booed loudly.

Johnson has always been seen as both an engaging cheerleader for his country and a someone who occasionally breaches the rules.

Johnson has always been seen as both an entertaining cheerleader for his country and a someone who occasionally defies the norms in a country where they are frequently followed.

Johnson has gotten himself out of a lot of sticky circumstances by using his wit, charm, and distractions.

He's known as the Teflon politician of the United Kingdom, but his handling of COVID may finally stick.

To cause a no-confidence vote in the United Kingdom's parliamentary system, at least 15% of the leader's party's members in the House of Commons must write to their party's parliamentary committee

The criterion for Johnson's Tories is 54 letters, which they recently passed.

To win, the Tory rebels will need the support of at least 180 of the 359 Conservative legislators in the House of Commons.

Even if Johnson survives the no-confidence vote, his missteps are prompting something of a clinical review by his political allies.