House of Commons debates

Wednesday, 16 November 1994

  • Preamble

    The House met at twenty-seven minutes to Twelve o'clock

  • Prayers

    [MADAM SPEAKER in the Chair]

  • Sessional Orders

    • Elections

      Ordered,That all Members who are returned for two or more places in any part of the United Kingdom to make their Election for which of the places they will serve, within one week after it shall...

    • Witnesses

      Resolved,That if it shall appear that any person hath been tampering with any Witness, in respect of his evidence to be given to this House, or any Committee thereof, or directly or indirectly...

      Metropolitan Police

      Ordered,That the Commissioner of Police of the Metropolis do take care that during the Session of Parliament the passages through the streets leading to the House be kept free and open and that...

      Votes and Proceedings

      Ordered,That the Votes and Proceedings of this House be printed, being first perused by the Speaker; and that she do appoint the printing thereof; and that no person but such as she shall appoint...

      Outlawries

      A Bill for the more effectual preventing Clandestine Outlawries; read the First time; to be read a Second time.

      Journal

      ordered,That the Journal of this House, from the end of the last Session to the end of the present Session, with an index thereto, be printed.

  • Queen's Speech

    1 speech

    I have to acquaint the House that this House has this day attended Her Majesty in the House of Peers, and that Her Majesty was pleased to make a Most Gracious Speech from the Throne to both...

  • Debate on the Address

    166 speeches

    Before I call the mover of the Loyal Address, I must inform the House of the proposed pattern of debate for the Address. Thursday 17 November—foreign affairs and defence; Friday 18...

  • Maternity Services (Dunfermline)

    8 speeches

    Motion made, and Question proposed, That this House do now adjourn.—[Mr. Wells.]

What is this?

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.

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