Lord Cameron of Chipping Norton has been set as the new official title for David Cameron.

This new title reflects his established ties to the Cotswold town of Chipping Norton, which lies within his former Witney constituency, according to Sky News. 

It comes after he was announced as a foreign secretary by Prime Minister Rishi Sunak amid the government reshuffle last Monday.

However, Paul Krishnamurty, a political analyst said that the decision made by Prime Minister Rishi Sunak might face a backlash from the far-right wings and Brexiters.

“The greater risk is that Remainer Cameron, and any rebrand in that direction, alienates the new Tory coalition of Brexit voters. Were he not grifting in the jungle, I’m sure Nigel Farage would be damning the comeback. Braverman and her followers will doubtless use their platforms on GB News and social media to complain.

“This may harden the defection of voters to ReformUK – a genuine existential threat if centre-ground voters don’t return to the Tory fold.

Nevertheless, he also predicted that fighting a general election campaign from the far-right has very limited potential.

“It may be that the far-right segment of the 2019 coalition isn’t returning because they aren’t reliable Tory voters when Brexit isn’t on the ballot,” he wrote on his blog.

Cameron is the third former prime minister to hold a foreign secretary portfolio since 1900, following Arthur Balfour and Alec Douglas-Home, and the third cabinet minister in recent decades to serve from the House of Lords.

Cameron said he has quit his business and charity roles to focus on the job implying he believes in public service’.

He stood down in 2016 after losing the Brexit referendum; however, in 2018, he wished to return to politics, desirably as a foreign secretary.

Krishnamurty also indicated that Sunak’s decision to appoint Cameron is a ‘signal to a key batch of voters.’

“Ideally for Sunak, this could alter the brand from far-right, populist, even Trumpian to something more akin to the liberal conservatism of 2005-2016.

“At the very least, it signals to the outside world that Britain has a heavyweight as Foreign Secretary during a time of crisis. German media proclaimed “the adults are back,” he added.