Lindsay Hoyle: I think the hon. Gentleman has just named it.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. Two people cannot be stood at the same time. Come on, Nusrat!
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. The hon. Lady had a good go when she spoke earlier, and a lot of Members have been waiting a long time to speak. Interventions must be very short. I also ask Members to be restrained in giving way; otherwise, it is not fair to all those who are waiting.
Lindsay Hoyle: After the next speech, the time limit will go down to three minutes.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. Everybody wishes to speak and that is not a problem, but the hon. and learned Member for South East Cambridgeshire (Lucy Frazer) must understand that this would be her second intervention. I will keep moving her down the list, because that is the way that we will move forward.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. I call Sir Robert Syms.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. The Front Benchers have had a good go tonight. If they are going to intervene, it has to be with very short interventions. I am very sorry but, if people give way, others might fall off the list.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. I call Alex Cunningham.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. Before I bring the next speaker in, it might help those who are higher up the list to know that if they intervene on others, they will go to the bottom of the list, because all they are doing is taking minutes off the others. I am sure that everyone will want to accommodate one other.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. I call Alison Thewliss.
Lindsay Hoyle: North Wales!
Lindsay Hoyle: The rules are that the Chancellor of the Exchequer and the Leader of the Opposition are not to be intervened on, but the courtesies go to the leader of the SNP here. He may wish not to give way, and that is his choice. What I suggest—[Interruption.] Order. He has made it clear that he wants the same courtesies that have been established for others, in which case he will not be giving...
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. Mr Kerr, you are a normal, gentle person—a man who comes to Chorley and shows such dignity. I am hoping you will show me some dignity today.
Lindsay Hoyle: That was definitely not a point of order and the right hon. Lady knows it. She has provided a running commentary all the way through. I think I have heard more than enough for the time being and I want to get to the end of the speech by the leader of the SNP.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. Just to say that we are going over to 10-minute speeches.
Lindsay Hoyle: I think the hon. Lady has already achieved that. She has put a correction on the record.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. May I just say, because the hon. Gentleman will want to make a separate speech, that if Members make interventions, they should please make them short?
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. Look, if somebody wants to go for an early cup of tea, please do so—I am told there are mince pies waiting—but what I will have is the Leader of the Opposition listened to, and quietly, from the Government side, in the same way I expected from the other side of the House.
Lindsay Hoyle: Order. I think the Whips should know better. Mr Spencer, I am sure you could relax—please, we do not need any more from you. If not, leave the Chamber.