How Justine Greening voted
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Voted very strongly against paying higher benefits over longer periods for those unable to work due to illness or disability Source
Voted very strongly for university tuition fees Source
Voted moderately for a reduction in spending on welfare benefits Source
Voted very strongly for raising England’s undergraduate tuition fee cap to £9,000 per year Source
Voted strongly for increasing the rate of VAT Source
Voted very strongly for reducing central government funding of local government Source
See more votes Justine Greening has made recently in parliament.
See our much more detailed, easier-to-read analysis of votes on health, welfare, foreign policy, social issues, taxation and more.
Justine Greening hardly ever rebelled against their party in this parliament
The UK Government has committed £427 million to eradicating the Ebola outbreak in Sierra Leone, £216 million of which has been disbursed to support the response. This package of support covers the costs of UK operations in the ongoing crisis response, regional preparedness, and early recovery activities. As part of this response the UK has supported more than half of all the...
The Government is extremely concerned about reports of an increase in arranged child marriages among Syrian refugees in Jordan. A UNICEF report in January 2014 indicated a rise in the proportion of Syrian refugee girls who had married early (defined as before the age of 18) in Jordan, from 12% in 2011 to 32% in the first quarter of 2014. Child protection is a central part of...
The UK continues to call upon all countries to pledge further funding in response to the Syrian humanitarian crisis, including other Member States of the EU. The UK negotiated strong language in the EU Foreign Affairs Council conclusions calling on all Member States to pledge humanitarian aid and longer term assistance to those affected, including the domestic populations of neighbouring...
More of Justine Greening's recent appearances
Former Conservative MP for Putney
Entered House of Commons on 5 May 2005 — General election
Left Parliament on 30 March 2015 — General election
Expenses data for MPs is available from 2004 onwards
split over several locations. At the moment we don't have the time to convert
it to a format we can display on the site so we just have to point you to where
you can find it.
Topics of interest
- Communities and Local Government
- Home Department
- Non-Domestic Rates
- Heathrow Airport
- Departments: Redundancy
- Departmental Manpower
Currently held offices
- The Secretary of State for International Development (since 6 Sep 2012)
Other offices held in the past
- The Secretary of State for Transport (14 Oct 2011 to 6 Sep 2012)
- Member, Public Accounts Committee (12 Jul 2010 to 31 Oct 2011)
- The Economic Secretary to the Treasury (13 May 2010 to 14 Oct 2011)
- Shadow Minister (Communities and Local Government) (19 Jan 2009 to 6 May 2010)
- Shadow Minister (Treasury) (3 Jul 2007 to 19 Jan 2009)
- Member, Work and Pensions Committee (12 Jul 2005 to 22 Oct 2007)
- Vice-Chair, Conservative Party (1 Jul 2005 to 6 May 2010)
Previous MPs in this constituency
Public bill committees (Sittings attended)
Please note that numbers do not measure quality. Also, representatives may do other things not currently covered by this site.
More about this
- Has spoken in 10 debates in the last year — well below average amongst MPs.
- Has received answers to 0 written questions in the last year — Ministers do not ask written questions.
- Replied within 2 or 3 weeks to a medium number of messages sent via WriteToThem.com during 2008, according to constituents.
- Has voted in 74.09% of votes in this Parliament with this affiliation — average amongst MPs. (From Public Whip)
- People have made 33 annotations on this MP’s speeches — well above average amongst MPs.
- This MP's speeches, in Hansard, are readable by an average 17–18 year old, going by the Flesch-Kincaid Grade Level score.
- 175 people are tracking this MP
- Has used three-word alliterative phrases (e.g. "she sells seashells") 666 times in debates — above average amongst MPs. (Why is this here?)
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