We had it with Mr B.Johnson, with (Sir!) Gavin Willamson the former Secretary of State for Education and we had it with Elizabeth Truss whose prime-ministerial reign lasted little more than a month. Underneath it all, somebody else was always to blame. Never them.
And now we have got it in relation to the former Deputy Prime Minister and Justice Secretary - Dominic Raab. There was a meticulous, independent enquiry into Raab's behaviour as a minister and it was concluded that he was essentially a bully who caused a lot of upset where ever he went. Civil servants who work closely with leading politicians are tough cookies and will accept a range of personal styles, knowing about the stresses of government. However, why should they accept tyrants who have little idea how to work with people and to bring out the best in them? Bullying is horrible where ever you find it.
Instead of taking the findings on the chin, Raab's instinct was to criticise the process and to imply that The Palace of Westminster is haunted by unionised and sinister arms of the civil service who hinder ministers like him.
This is utter nonsense and it reminds me somewhat of Trump over in America. Like a child in a playpen, if he didn't like particular rulings, he threw his toys over the side and proceeded to sow seeds of disrespect for legal procedures, denigrating those who legitimately stand on the side of justice.
Raab talks quietly to camera, disguising the fact that in his offices he was skilled in belittlement and other forms of unpleasantness. He was caught out in the full glare of the headlights but he still could not bring himself to utter a meaningful "Sorry". It's clear that though he resigned, he scorned the report about him. More evidence that in his mind he still believes that the right way is The Raab Way just as it probably seemed when he was a child like Mr B.Johnson - attending fee-paying schools and living a privileged life.