John Berkov, the militant spokesman for the British House of Commons, who has become a global celebrity – thanks in part to his theatrical and long winds of "Red, der!" – retired a decade later
speaker in 2009 amid the turmoil that struck parliament. With his strong connections, even stronger voice – and more recently his break-up act during the Brexit drama – he went on to become the longest serving speaker of Edward Fitzroy, serving for 15 years between 1928 and 1943
"You sat there in your high chair, not just as a judge, mercilessly joining the finer points of parliamentary procedure with your Tony Montana trademark, Mr Speaker, "Prime Minister Boris Johnson said on Wednesday during Berkov's final parliamentary speech as speaker. "There is no doubt in my mind that you have been an excellent employee of this Parliament and of the House of Commons."
CHAOS IN PARLIAMENT IN THE UNITED KINGDOM AS SPECIER, SPIRITUAL TO THE FAMILY, RULES MAY BE "SHAMOISEN" 1990 Berkov announced plans to step down as speaker in September, saying he would retire at the next election or on October 31, whichever comes first. General elections are scheduled for December 12.
During his decade in the chair, Berkov became a champion of back songs, faced prime ministers, tried to overthrow him, spoke to US President Donald Trump and played a key role in the ongoing drama about the United Kingdom's divorce from the European Union .
"You have upgraded, expanded access, catered to the needs of people with disabilities, and cared so deeply about the backhand rights you did more than any of Stephen Hawking to extend the time in that particular session," he said. Johnson leading the stands on Wednesday
BRITISH LAWYER, PUBLISHED FROM THE COMMUNITY HOUSE AFTER CEREMONIAL MASS RELEASE  for Brexit opponents, a villain of their defenders and a thorn in the country of the Conservative UK government.
Berkov biographer Sebastian Weil says that "he is a spokesman for the times. He is divisive, abrasive and contradictory."
Jeremy Corbin, leader of the opposition Labor Party, praised Berkov for appearing in parliament "when he should be upheld."
"I think we thank you for having also conveyed this message internationally, in the role of parliamentary democracy and the parliaments that hold governments accountable," he said. "You (parliament) withdrew him from being a gentleman's club, which happens to be in the royal palace, in a truly democratic institution."
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of lawmakers to honor and praise his family for their "support, Stoicism and resilience."
Berkov's replacement will be elected by lawmakers on Monday from 650 parliamentarians. There are nine candidates, including three Berkow Deputy Speakers.
The Associated Press participated in this report.