A selection of Lord Bradley's votes
See full list of topics voted on
Generally voted against an equal number of electors per parliamentary constituency Show votes
0 votes for, 2 votes against, 5 absences, in 2011
Voted against raising England’s undergraduate tuition fee cap to £9,000 per year Show votes
0 votes for, 1 vote against, in 2010
Has never voted on fewer MPs in the House of Commons
Generally voted for university tuition fees Show votes
10 votes for, 2 votes against, 1 absence, between 1997–2010
Almost always voted for removing hereditary peers from the House of Lords Show votes
6 votes for, 1 vote against, between 1999–2003
Generally voted for more EU integration Show votes
8 votes for, 1 vote against, 5 absences, between 2008–2011
We have lots more plain English analysis of Lord Bradley’s voting record on issues like health, welfare, taxation and more. Visit Lord Bradley’s full vote analysis page for more.
To ask Her Majesty's Government how many applications for children to register their entitlement to British citizenship there have been in each of the last three years; and of those, how many have received a waiver of the fee.
To ask Her Majesty's Government how many people in prison are currently managed under the Assessment, Care in Custody and Teamwork care planning system.
To ask Her Majesty's Government how many Assessment, Care in Custody and Teamwork care planning system programmes were established in each of the last five years.
More of Lord Bradley’s recent appearances
Entered the House of Lords on 18 July 2006
Previously MP for Manchester, Withington until 11 April 2005 — General election (stood again)
Positions held at time of appointment: Former Member of Parliament for Manchester,Withington; former Minister of State, Home Office. (from Number 10 press release)
Entered the House of Commons on 11 June 1987 — General election
Also represented Manchester, Withington
Other offices held in the past
- Member, Long-Term Sustainability of the NHS Committee (25 May 2016 to 5 Apr 2017)
- Shadow Spokesperson (Work and Pensions) (1 Nov 2013 to 18 Sep 2015)
- Shadow Spokesperson (Health) (1 Nov 2013 to 18 Sep 2015)
- Member, House Committee (Lords) (13 Nov 2007 to 30 Jun 2010)
- Member, Health Committee (28 May 2004 to 11 Apr 2005)
- Member, Health and Social Care Committee (20 Oct 2003 to 12 Jul 2005)
- Minister of State (Prisons), Home Office (11 Jun 2001 to 29 May 2002)
- Minister of State (Home Office) (Prisons) (11 Jun 2001 to 28 May 2002)
- Member, Finance and Services Committee (1 Jul 1999 to 11 May 2001)
- Deputy Chief Whip (28 Jul 1998 to 11 Jun 2001)
- Member, Committee of Selection (27 Jul 1998 to 11 May 2001)
- Treasurer of HM Household (Deputy Chief Whip) (1 Jan 1998 to 1 Jan 2001)
- Parliamentary Under-Secretary, Department of Social Security (5 May 1997 to 28 Jul 1998)
- Parliamentary Under-Secretary (Department of Social Security) (2 May 1997 to 28 Jul 1998)
- Shadow Spokesperson (Business, Innovation and Skills) (1 Jan 1996 to 1 Jan 1997)
- Shadow Spokesperson (Transport) (1 Jan 1996 to 1 Jan 1997)
- Member, Agriculture Committee (31 Oct 1991 to 10 Feb 1992)
- Shadow Spokesperson (Social Security) (1 Jan 1991 to 1 Jan 1996)
- Shadow Spokesperson (Business, Innovation and Skills) (1 Jan 1991 to 1 Jan 1996)
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 20 debates in the last year — above average amongst Lords. See all Lord Bradley’s speeches
- Has received answers to 130 written questions in the last year — well above average amongst Lords.
- Replied within 2 or 3 weeks to a very high number of messages sent via WriteToThem.com during 2005, according to constituents.
- Has voted in 60.62% of votes in this House with this affiliation up to the 2015 general election — above average amongst Lords. (From Public Whip)
- People have made 0 annotations on this Lord’s speeches — average amongst Lords.
- 13 people are tracking this peer — email me updates on Lord Bradley’s activity
- Has used three-word alliterative phrases (e.g. "she sells seashells") 65 times in debates — average amongst Lords. (Why is this here?)
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