House of Lords debates

Wednesday, 20 March 2002

  • Hospitals: Alcohol-related Violence

    14 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: In view of the number of alcohol-related attendances at accident and emergency departments, when they will publish their national alcohol strategy.

  • Amateur Sports Clubs

    12 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: Whether they intend to confer charitable status on amateur sports clubs.

  • Chlamydia

    12 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: What action they propose to take to stem the rise in chlamydia infections.

  • Rail Performance

    24 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: Why three trains in every 10 ran late in the last quarter of 2001; and whether sufficient ministerial attention is being given to this problem.

  • Business

    1 speech

    My Lords, it may be for the convenience of the House to know that later today my noble friend Lady Symons of Vernham Dean will table a Motion on Afghanistan to be debated in the House next week...

  • Business of the House: Debates this Day

    1 speech

    My Lords, I beg to move the Motion standing in my name on the Order Paper. Moved, That the debate on the Motion in the name of the Lord Brennan set down for today shall be limited to...

  • Corporate Regulation

    26 speeches

    rose to call attention to recent corporate failures and to the case for regulatory and other action to maintain public confidence in business and accountancy; and to move for Papers. My Lords,...

  • Multi-ethnicity and Multi-culturalism

    26 speeches

    rose to call attention to the benefits of multi-ethnicity and multi-culturalism to Britain and to British society; and to move for Papers. My Lords, over the centuries, different ethnic and...

  • Liverpool

    9 speeches

    My Lords, in opening this debate, I start from the premise that Liverpool is a great city, recognised as such worldwide because of its historic port and shipping activities, sporting...

What is this?

Debates in the House of Lords are an opportunity for Peers from all parties (and crossbench peers, and Bishops) to scrutinise government legislation and raise important local, national or topical issues.

And sometimes to shout at each other.

March 2002
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