House of Commons debates

Wednesday, 26 October 2005

  • Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland

    The Secretary of State was asked—

  • Oral Answers to Questions — Prime Minister

    The Prime Minister was asked—

  • Avian Influenza

    36 speeches

    On Friday, my Department announced that we had identified a case of highly pathogenic avian influenza in birds held in quarantine. After further analysis by the Veterinary Laboratories Agency, we...

  • Control of Internet Access (Child Pornography)

    1 speech

    I beg to move, That leave be given to bring in a Bill to require internet service providers and other commercial organisations providing access to the internet to declare whether or not they have...

    • Control of Internet Access (Child Pornography)

      Margaret Moran accordingly presented a Bill to require internet service providers and other commercial organisations providing access to the internet to declare whether or not they have taken...

  • Orders of the Day — Terrorism Bill

    291 speeches

    [Relevant document: The Minutes of Evidence taken before the Home Affairs Committee on 11th October, HC 515-i, on the Draft Terrorism Bill.] Order for Second Reading read.

  • Terrorism Bill (Programme)

    Motion made, and Question put forthwith, pursuant to Standing Order 83A(6) (Programme motions), That the following provisions shall apply to the Terrorism Bill: Committal 1. The Bill shall be...

  • Terrorism Bill [Money]

    Queen's recommendation having been signified— Motion made, and Question put forthwith, pursuant to Standing Order No. 52(1)(a) (Money resolutions and ways and means resolutions in...

  • Petitions — Council Tax

    6 speeches

    It is my privilege to present the petition of Captain Burnett and other constituents from North East-Milton Keynes. The residents of North-East Milton Keynes are understandably incensed at the...

  • Non-Proliferation Treaty

    8 speeches

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

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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