Dominic Cummings is launching a premium newsletter that will expose the top ten secrets.

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Dominic Cummings is launching a premium newsletter that will expose the top ten secrets.

Dominic Cummings intends to charge newsletter readers for access to his insider information from Downing Street.

Boris Johnson’s former top aide has created a profile on Substack, a newsletter platform that allows users to subscribe to mailing lists on topics that interest them.

Mr Cummings claimed in a post on the site that he would be giving away free information about the coronavirus epidemic, as well as certain details about his tenure in Downing Street.

Only those who pay £10 a month for a subscription will be able to see “more obscene stuff on the media, Westminster, ‘inside No10,’ how did we get Brexit done in 2019, the 2019 election, and so on.”

Subscribers will also get access to “additional features” including question and answer sessions.

Subscribers will be the first to know about new initiatives that I make public, according to the post. “Only subscribers have the ability to leave comments.”

He also stated he planned to use the forum to demand answers on the Covid epidemic and the government’s response.

He also announced the platform’s opening on Twitter, encouraging campaigners calling for a quick Covid inquiry to contact him, saying he would “assist campaign for free.”

Mr Cummings stated that he may be able to assist in scenarios such as “wanting to win an election” or “wanting to anticipate something but don’t know how.”

Users can obtain limited access for free, but can upgrade to a “founder member” for £100-a-year, £10-a-month, or £200-a-year.

Mr Cummings has been critical of Boris Johnson, Matt Hancock, and the government in general since leaving Downing Street in November last year following a behind-the-scenes power struggle.

Mr Cummings had accused the Health Secretary of lying, failing to inspect care homes, and engaging in “criminal, disgraceful” testing behavior.

Mr Cummings’ assertions, however, will remain unverified since he has failed to offer supporting evidence, according to the Health and Social Care Committee and the Science and Technology Committee.

Mr Hancock stated that he had “no idea” why he was chosen as a target. (This is a brief piece.)

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