Lindsay Hoyle: Let me just say to the Front Benchers that if they agree 10 minutes, they should stick to that, because I do not want it to break down in future with people taking advantage by allowing the Opposition to have 10 minutes and then you carry on for 17 minutes. I think we have to be fair to both sides. If we make agreements, let us please stick to them. If it is 15 minutes, I do not mind, but at...
Lindsay Hoyle: One might argue that it is Jim Shannon day today, as you are on your third speech.
Lindsay Hoyle: With the leave of the House, we shall take motions 6 to 10 together. Motion made, and Question put forthwith ( Standing Order No. 118(6)),
Lindsay Hoyle: May I just say that most Members of Parliament will now want to intervene on the hon. Member for Belfast East (Gavin Robinson)?
Lindsay Hoyle: I am sure that, if there is nobody else here, he definitely will.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. I think the point has been very well made. It would not be for this Bill to change that; it would be done in other ways. It would helpful if we could try to deal with things that the Bill can deal with.
Lindsay Hoyle: It is wise to remind all Members, of whatever party, that it is courteous to let a Member know if they are visiting on political business. That is now on record, and I am sure that everyone will note it.
Lindsay Hoyle: With the leave of the House, we shall take motions 4 to 9 together. Motion made, and Question put forthwith ( Standing Order No. 9(6)),
Lindsay Hoyle: We now come to motions 11 to 21. Is there an objection?
Lindsay Hoyle: So you want me to take motion 9 separately?
Lindsay Hoyle: I am sorry. We have done motion 9. We have moved on to motions 11 to 21. I am sorry; I did say.
Lindsay Hoyle: We are in danger of getting stuck in the bunker, and that is not where I want to be. Come on, Mr Paisley!
Lindsay Hoyle: I call Geraint Davies—you have two minutes.
Lindsay Hoyle: I have not put a time limit on; I do not want to do that.