A selection of David Mowat's votes
See full list of topics voted on
Consistently voted against raising welfare benefits at least in line with prices Show votes
0 votes for, 5 votes against, in 2013
Voted for raising England’s undergraduate tuition fee cap to £9,000 per year Show votes
1 vote for, 0 votes against, in 2010
Voted a mixture of for and against a wholly elected House of Lords Show votes
1 vote for, 1 vote against, 1 absence, between 2011–2016
Consistently voted for reducing housing benefit for social tenants deemed to have excess bedrooms (which Labour describe as the "bedroom tax") Show votes
15 votes for, 0 votes against, 2 absences, between 2012–2014
Consistently voted against paying higher benefits over longer periods for those unable to work due to illness or disability Show votes
0 votes for, 15 votes against, between 2011–2016
Almost always voted for increasing the rate of VAT Show votes
19 votes for, 3 votes against, 3 absences, between 2010–2015
We have lots more plain English analysis of David Mowat’s voting record on issues like health, welfare, taxation and more. Visit David Mowat’s full vote analysis page for more.
It is the responsibility of individual employers to ensure that their staff are appropriately trained and competent to fulfil the responsibilities of the role. This includes ensuring that their knowledge and skills are kept up to date. HIV would be covered in infection control which is part of the Care certificate and is included in units within social care diplomas in terms of a good...
The General Practice Forward View (GPFV), published by NHS England in April 2016, listed 10 High Impact Actions that help general practitioner practices to release time for care and provide more accessible and innovative care for their patients which includes social prescribing. Social prescribing commonly addresses needs relating to social isolation, long term mental health issues and...
Following the announcement of the General Election on 8 June, decisions on the future policy for adult social care will be taken by the new Government. The Health and Social Care Act 2008 (Regulated Activities) Regulations 2014 cover the fundamental standards, the standards below which care must never fall. These regulations also set out that care home providers should enable a resident to...
More of David Mowat’s recent appearances
Former Conservative MP for Warrington South
Entered the House of Commons on 6 May 2010 — General election
Left the House of Commons on 3 May 2017 — Dissolved for election
Topics of interest
David Mowat campaigned to remain in the European Union
- Energy and Climate Change
- Environment Food and Rural Affairs
- Innovation and Skills
- High Speed 2 Railway Line
- Departmental Public Expenditure
- Public Expenditure
- Occupational Pensions
- Trade Fairs
Other offices held in the past
- The Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for Health (17 Jul 2016 to 3 May 2017)
- Member, Public Accounts Committee (7 Jul 2015 to 31 Oct 2016)
- Member, Draft Financial Services Bill (Joint Committee) (18 Jul 2011 to 13 Dec 2011)
- Member, Scottish Affairs Committee (12 Jul 2010 to 5 Nov 2012)
Previous MPs in this constituency
Future MPs in this constituency
Public bill committees (Sittings attended)
Please note that numbers do not measure quality. Also, representatives may do other things not currently covered by this site. More about this
- Has spoken in 47 debates in the last year — above average amongst MPs. See all David Mowat’s speeches
- Has received answers to 1 written question in the last year — below average amongst MPs.
- Replied within 2 or 3 weeks to a low number of messages sent via WriteToThem.com during 2015, according to constituents.
- Has voted in 90.15% of votes in this Parliament with this affiliation — well above average amongst MPs. (From Public Whip)
- This MP’s speeches, in Hansard, are readable by an average 15–16 year old, going by the Flesch-Kincaid Grade Level score.
- 185 people are tracking this MP
- Has used three-word alliterative phrases (e.g. "she sells seashells") 377 times in debates — above average amongst MPs. (Why is this here?)
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