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House of Lords debates

Tuesday, 25 January 2005

  • Prayers — Read by the Lord Bishop of Manchester.

    1 speech

    , having received a Writ of Summons in accordance with Standing Order 10 (Hereditary Peers: by-elections) following the death of the Earl Russell—took the Oath.

  • Army Uniforms

    16 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: What criteria are used in the procurement of uniforms for the Army.

  • Construction Industry: Training

    18 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: What action they are taking to promote opportunities for apprenticeships and work experience for those training to acquire skills in the United Kingdom's...

  • Renewable Transport Fuel Obligation

    14 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: What progress has been made with the implementation of a renewable transport fuel obligation.

  • Benefit Payments

    12 speeches

    asked Her Majesty's Government: Whether they are satisfied with the operation of systems and processes for the administration of benefit payments.

  • Gambling Bill

    Brought from the Commons; read a first time, and ordered to be printed.

  • Charities Bill [HL]

    1 speech

    My Lords, I beg to move the Motion standing in the name of my noble friend Lady Scotland of Asthal on the Order Paper. Moved, That it be an instruction to the Grand Committee to which the...

  • Mental Capacity Bill

    103 speeches

    My Lords, I beg to move that the House do now resolve itself into Committee on this Bill. Moved, That the House do now resolve itself into Committee.—(Baroness Ashton of Upholland.)

  • A27

    16 speeches

    rose to ask Her Majesty's Government what proposals they have to improve the A27 between Chichester and Eastbourne. My Lords, as it is not customary for somebody introducing a debate of this sort...

  • Mental Capacity Bill

    42 speeches

    House again in Committee on Clause 3.

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.

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