The armed forces covenant sets out the relationship between the nation, the government and the armed forces. It recognises the nation's moral obligation to members of the armed forces and their families. MPs have voted on the extent to which there should be special provisions for current, and former, service personnel in relation to public services.
UK Ministry of Defence
Jacob Rees-Mogg consistently voted against strengthening the Military Covenant
TheyWorkForYou has automatically calculated this MP’s stance based on all
of their votes on the topic. You can browse the source
data on PublicWhip.org.uk.
On 16 Feb 2011:
Jacob Rees-Mogg voted against a legally binding Military Covenant set out in law.
On 14 Jun 2011:
Jacob Rees-Mogg voted against requiring public bodies and minsters to consider the effects of people's service in the armed forces when setting healthcare, education and housing policy and to consider if special provisions for current, and former, service personnel are justified.
On 26 Jun 2012:
Jacob Rees-Mogg voted against calling on the Government to strengthen the military covenant and against requesting a reassessment of the assumptions on which the Strategic Defence and Security Review was based.
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