Pressure is mounting on the UK Government to make public the register of ministerial interests held by Prime Minister Boris Johnson.
This comes after leaked documents suggested Johnson had received financial advice from Richard Sharp, whom he later appointed as chairman of the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC).
Questions have arisen regarding any potential conflict of interest in Sharp advising the PM on personal financial matters, given his new post at the BBC.
Sharp has denied any wrongdoing, but his actions are being probed.
Pressure is mounting on the UK Government to publish Boris Johnson's register of ministerial interests, according to Byline Times.
A leaked Cabinet Office document allegedly shows that Johnson sought financial advice from Richard Sharp, Conservative donor and the man he later appointed as the chairman of the BBC.
Johnson denied receiving advice from Sharp during Prime Minister's Questions, calling it "complete nonsense".
However, his Permanent Secretary, Simon Case, told him to stop seeking Sharp's advice "on his personal financial matters".
The allegations concerning Sharp's facilitation of an £800,000 loan for Johnson have fuelled further questions about any conflicts of interest in the advice the PM received before appointing Sharp.
Sharp stated there was "no conflict of interest", while acknowledging that he may have given informal advice to Johnson.
An investigation is underway to determine whether rules around conflicts of interest were breached, and calls are now growing for Johnson's register of ministerial interests to be published.
Both The Guardian and The Times have covered the story.
The Times has noted that Johnson frequently hired Sharp as an advisor before his appointment to the BBC, while The Guardian reports that other ministers have faced calls to publish their own registers of interests.