Nigel Evans: Order. Before I call Mark Logan, I want to put on the record my appreciation and that of the people of Ribble Valley for the Queen. She had a strong relationship with Ribble Valley. I met her there and was honoured to meet her here in London as well. It was rumoured by a lady-in-waiting that if ever Her Majesty retired, she would want to retire into the Ribble Valley, but we all know she...
Nigel Evans: Ordered. Please look again at your contributions so that they stick to the three minutes. I call Alistair Carmichael.
Nigel Evans: Order.
Nigel Evans: Order. There is a lot of interest in this debate, so we are introducing forthwith a three-minute time limit.
Nigel Evans: I welcome the Minister to his new role.
Nigel Evans: Those who have participated in the debate should start to make their way towards the Chamber for the wind-ups, which will start at 6.40 pm.
Nigel Evans: Just to inform everybody, the wind-ups will begin no later than 6.40 pm, and anybody who has spoken in this debate will be expected to be here at the wind-ups. With five minutes, I call Siobhain McDonagh.
Nigel Evans: The last Member with six minutes is Harriett Baldwin, and then we will go to five minutes, so everybody will have exactly the same amount of time.
Nigel Evans: I see that eight Members want to speak, so we will have to reduce the time limit to six minutes to get everybody in.
Nigel Evans: Order. Interventions, by their very nature, should be short.
Nigel Evans: I used to be a fine member—but not the finest member—of the International Trade Committee, so you have just inherited my mantle, Anthony Mangnall.
Nigel Evans: I call the SNP spokesperson.
Nigel Evans: I thank the Secretary of State for his statement and for responding to 25 questions. We now move on to the final statement today, which is on energy prices.
Nigel Evans: I thank the Secretary of State for his statement on the Ukraine update and for answering questions for a smidgeon under an hour.
Nigel Evans: Order. We will stick to six minutes for Martin Vickers, but then we will have to reduce the limit to five minutes to get everyone in.
Nigel Evans: I call Carolyn Harris.
Nigel Evans: Order. The winding-up speeches will begin at about 4.30 pm, so please remember to come back to the Chamber to witness the impossible task of the Front Benchers responding to this debate.
Nigel Evans: I call the Father of the House, Sir Peter Bottomley.
Nigel Evans: As I will not be in the Chair at the end of this debate, which is a great shame, I wish a very good recess to everybody here and to all the staff—from the cleaners to the Clerks and all our own staff—who do amazing work to keep parliamentary democracy going in this country. Have a great recess. It is an honour for me to introduce the first ever Sir David Amess summer Adjournment. If...
Nigel Evans: Before I call Sir Iain Duncan Smith, I want to tell everyone that there will be a six-minute limit on speeches in the summer Adjournment debate.