The Prime Minister, Rishi Sunak, has reshuffled his top team and reorganised some Whitehall departments, which has led to confusion among the people in Westminster.
While the Conservative Party is lagging behind in polls, Sunak's reorganisation has scattered responsibilities across four new departments and has also weakened his position.
The Week reports that the reorganisation will cost money but Sunak says the changes will help the Government deliver on his priorities.
However, opposition parties are sceptical and consider it a costly distraction.
Andrew Marr argues that this shake-up doesn't solve the Prime Minister's main problem: the directionlessness of post-Brexit Britain.
The New Statesman reports that this sudden decision scattered responsibilities across four new departments, and with Sunak's deputy Dominic Raab at the mercy of a bullying investigation, it's likely that the Prime Minister may have to reconsider in a matter of weeks.
Andrew Marr also notes that this reshuffle doesn't address the central problem of post-Brexit Britain.
Furthermore, the appointment of Lee Anderson, an MP who touts himself as a culture warrior, as the Deputy Chairman of the Conservative Party has proven to be controversial.
The sources differ in their characterisation of the move, with The Week suggesting the reorganisation is aimed at generating faster economic growth while The New Statesman suggests it is a scattergun approach during a period when the government has no grip on its surroundings.
Nonetheless, both agree that the changes will be costly, the opposition is sceptical and that it's unclear if the move will help the Prime Minister address his key problem of post-Brexit Britain's directionlessness.