Thursday, 6 November 1975
The House met at half-past Two o'clock
[Mr. SPEAKER in the Chair]
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer what is his estimate of the rate of growth required over the next two years to cut unemployment by half.
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer what plans are in hand for re-designing the Treasury's macro-economic model; how much they will cost; and what benefits to the taxpayer will accrue therefrom.
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer how many persons are currently liable for income tax; and how many were liable four months ago.
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer what has been the net result of Great Britain's financial contribution to the European Community in terms of expenditure and receipts during 1975.
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer what is the total of tax receipts in the most recent 12-month period for which figures are available expressed as a sum per head of population; and what were...
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer if he will ensure that any public expenditure cuts do not conflict with the Government's policy of reducing unemployment.
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer whether he will make a statement on the present size of the public sector deficit for the current financial year.
asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer by what weekly amount the income tax allowance for a single woman retirement pensioner aged 60 years exceds the basic retirement pension; and how this...
asked the Prime Minister, when he next proposes to pay an official visit to Dublin.
asked the Prime Minister if he will make a statement on the NEDC meeting on industrial strategy held at Chequers on 5th November.
asked the Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs if he will make a statement on the situation in Belize.
May I ask the Leader of the House to state the business for next week?
Lords amendments to and in lieu of Commons amendments to a Lords amendment considered.
Motion made, and Question proposed, That this House do now adjourn.—[Mr. Harper.]
Debates in the House of Commons are an opportunity for MPs from all parties to scrutinise government legislation and raise important local, national or topical issues.
And sometimes to shout at each other.