Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport when he expects to publish his response to the public inquiry into the planned A303 road scheme at Stonehenge.
Mr Terry Lewis: We have reached the stage in the Second Reading debate where we are involved in repetition, repetition and repetition. I am afraid that I will have to contribute to that repetition. I welcome much in the Bill. However, my support for it is at risk due to the insertion of clause 61, which has been well debated this evening. It reintroduces the concept of mass medication to the people. I refer...
Mr Terry Lewis: The 1991 Act has flaws, as water companies cannot be forced to fluoridate, even if the local health authorities want that to happen—so it is my hon. Friend's argument that is spurious, not mine. The matter should be debated under a public health Bill and taken out of this essentially good Bill that has nothing to do with public health.
Mr Terry Lewis: It was in a transport Bill, which is the right place for it. That really was a spurious argument. The zealots for fluoridation might better employ their energies arguing for more direct health care, based on ways of improving the nation's oral health. There can hardly be a single Member of Parliament who is satisfied with NHS dental provision in his or her constituency. More and more dentists...
Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport what the total public subsidy has been to the railways in each financial year from 1987–88 to 2002–03.
Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport, Local Government and the Regions how many motorway accidents involving heavy goods vehicles there were in each of the last five years; and how many of such accidents involved foreign-owned and operated vehicles.
Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs what discussions his Department has had with the Government of Gibraltar regarding the appointment of the Head of Police in Gibraltar.
Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs what evidence the Government have collated regarding Spanish allegations on the level of smuggling out of Gibraltar; and if he will make a statement.
Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs what recent discussions his Department has had with the Government of Morocco regarding the Spanish enclaves of (a) Ceuta and (b) Melilla.
Mr Terry Lewis: What action he has taken to increase the accountability of non—departmental public bodies. 
Mr Terry Lewis: I am grateful to my hon. Friend for that reply, but in the quest for greater transparency, will he ensure that quangos open their doors more to the public? Perhaps a Select Committee would be an appropriate way of overseeing and supervising the quangocracy.
Mr Terry Lewis: The House decided the remit, not the Committee.
Mr Terry Lewis: On a point of order, Madam Speaker. I do not recall any Labour Members being accused in that report. Will the right hon. Member for South-West Norfolk (Mrs. Shephard) clear up that point?
Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the Secretary of State for Social Security what plans she has to encourage people to take out value-for-money pensions. 
Mr Terry Lewis: I thank my hon. Friend for his answer. Over several years, there has been a sad decline in the membership of occupational pension schemes. How will my hon. Friend tackle the effects of, for instance, the flexible labour market on the membership of such schemes?
Mr Terry Lewis: Perhaps we are older.
Mr Terry Lewis: Name one.
Mr Terry Lewis: Does the Secretary of State really believe that including old people in his closing-down sale will enhance their conditions? Does he think that the breweries that own many of the care homes in my constituency are better than local authorities at providing homes?
Mr Terry Lewis: To ask the President of the Board of Trade what has been the change in the level of manufacturing investment in the past 12 months. 
Mr Terry Lewis: When will the Minister accept that the Government's record on manufacturing investment is abysmal? Even the Secretary of State admitted not long ago that the Thatcher Government had a poor industrial investment record. Why is that situation unchanged?