Suella Braverman re-entered the cabinet on Tuesday, despite being fired last Wednesday.

As Home Secretary, she is once again in charge of the Home Office, meaning she is likely to adopt her old policies, but this time under the Prime Minister’s leadership Rishi Sunak and not its predecessor Liz Truss.

Although Braverman has only been in the home office for a little over a month, he has caused quite a reaction saying it’s her “dream” to see a plane full of asylum seekers being deported Rwanda.

She caused even more frustration when she attacked “Guardian reads tofu, eats vokerati” in a remarkable Commons speech.

She then had to resign after admitting to sending an official document from her personal email in breach of ministerial code.

Sunak’s decision to bring her back to the home office caused such a stir within weeks during his reshuffle on Tuesday definitely raised his eyebrows.

And then, at 10pm, the Home Office tweeted: “We were delighted to welcome @SuellaBraverman back to the Home Office to continue to keep the British public safe as Home Secretary.”

Given that the home office is run by civil servants who have just been led by a politician in the role of minister, this was highly unusual.

The civil service is always expected to be non-partisan so that it works effectively regardless of the party in power.

As such, the rest of Twitter quickly pounced on the tweet in question, particularly its use of the word “thrilled” and the assertion that Braverman would “continue to keep the British public safe” following last week’s security breach.

It is worth noting that the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Department used almost identical wording to welcome the Foreign Secretary back James Cleverley on Tuesday.

The tweet read: “We are delighted to welcome back @JamesCleverly as Secretary of State for Foreign, Commonwealth and Development.”

Still, Cleverly generated far less controversy during his six-week tenure under Truss than Braverman, which explains why Twitter largely ignored it.

Others noted the demand for neutrality from all public servants — and that the tweet seemed inappropriate, to say the least.