BORIS Johnson’s team has barred the Wales’s media from asking the Prime Minister questions on camera.

It comes after Johnson was yesterday accused by the SNP of “running feart” from Scottish voters.

READ MORE: Johnson accused of ‘running feart’ from voters in Scotland after visit

He was booed by protestors as met with First Minister Mark Drakeford in Cardiff during his first visit to the country as Prime Minister before attending a farm near Newport.

During his visit to Shervington Farm in St Brides Wentlooge, the Welsh media were couped up in a “tin shed” and not allowed to accompany the Prime Minister around the farm, according to BBC journalist Felicity Evans.

Other broadcast journalists – from the likes of ITV and Heart Wales, as well as from BBC Wales – complained they were not allowed to record and broadcast their answers.

Similar arrangements were in place when Johnson visited Scotland yesterday, although interviews were arranged for the broadcast media on that occasion.

“On Boris Johnson’s first visit to Wales as PM, BBC Wales News and ITV Wales are refused the opportunity to ask him a single question on camera,” BBC journalist Felicity Evans said, according to Nation Cymru.

“For the record then: on the Prime Minister’s first visit to Wales the national news outlets of Wales ITV Wales, BBC Wales and WalesOnline weren’t allowed interviews,” he said. “We were offered chance to ask questions but not to film them.

“Also for the record, I refused this offer. I hate to have turned down the chance to challenge Boris Johnson but I wouldn’t have been able to broadcast any of it. I’d have had to read quotes to the audience tonight.

“I do think it’s a strange way to begin for a new Prime Minister who says he wants to strengthen the Union to treat the main national news outlets this way.”