"The public deserves to know who is paying for their prime minister's jaunts", Trickett added.
Johnson's team had carefully choreographed the reshuffle, presenting it as an opportunity to foster new talent, particularly among women, while also rewarding loyalists.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson will reshape his government on Thursday, appointing a team he hopes will deliver his vision for Britain beyond Brexit and heal the divisions both in his Conservative Party and the country. The entry made by the Prime Minister therefore appears to be incorrect.
"The chancellor said no self-respecting minister would accept those terms".
The Prime Minister, before becoming Tory leader, was forced to apologise in 2019 after not properly declaring his expenses.
A Number 10 spokeswoman said: "All transparency requirements have been followed, as set out in the register of members' financial interests".
He was immediately replaced by senior Treasury official Rishi Sunak.
Sterling rose on the expectation of investors that Sunak's appointment would pave the way for a more expansionary budget next month.
The main opposition Labour Party called for Johnson to provide clarity or face a parliamentary inquiry.
Johnson had not been expected to change the biggest-hitting posts in his government, keeping change to a minimum.
The primary modifications got here on Thursday morning, with Julian Smith, the secretary of state for Northern Eire, saying he could be leaving the federal government, and Chris Skidmore, the minister of state for universities, science, analysis and innovation, announcing on Twitter that he had "obtained a promotion" within the reshuffle to spend extra time along with his new child.
Business Secretary Andrea Leadsom, Environment Secretary Theresa Villiers and Attorney General Geoffrey Cox were also shown the door.
He also wants to wage parallel trade negotiations with the European Union and the United States, which observers in Brussels and Washington say will not be easy, and host a meeting of world leaders in November at the COP26 climate change summit.
Anne-Marie Trevelyan was promoted to minister for global development, while other big departments - such as foreign, home affairs, trade and health - kept their ministers.
But it was Javid's move which shook up the "business as usual" look that Johnson had wanted to portray.
But it was clear that loyalty mattered to Johnson to be able to deliver his agenda and meet the promises he made in the run-up to the December 12 election, in which he won a large majority.
But opposition politicians said the reshuffle was a mess. "A government in chaos within weeks of an election", said John McDonnell, Labour's finance spokesman.