Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy, what representations he and his Cabinet colleagues made to (a) their counterparts in the US Administration and (b) US industry on subsidies provided by Washington State for Boeing's Dreamliner.
Mark Tami: A constituent of mine has recently contacted me. She has just had a lengthy and painful surgery, but for years she was told that hers was an isolated case and there was no problem. This is a national scandal and needs to be treated in that way.
Mark Tami: I welcome the Bombardier announcement—it is very good news. However, future Airbus investment in the UK will depend on a Brexit deal that allows the company to operate as it does now. The company has been very clear about that, and it will mean having a deal rather than no deal. For example, if a wing leaves Broughton but then needs further work, British Airbus employees can leap on to...
Mark Tami: The future of Vauxhall and every other motor manufacturer in this country depends on gaining the next model. What message does the Minister think her chaotic Brexit policy is sending to the people in the parent companies who are making those investment decisions today?
Mark Tami: Many smaller companies in particular are not aware of what is coming down the road and what sort of extra work they will have to do.
Mark Tami: Does the Minister agree that the police sometimes see these cases as trespass, whereas many include criminal damage? If such damage has occurred, these instances should be viewed as that.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, who will be the UK counterpart to Peter Sorensen, the European Commission lead on aviation matters in negotiations on the UK leaving the EU.
Mark Tami: My hon. Friend is making a powerful case, and I thank her for all her work. As she said at the beginning, many, many victims have died. Their families are still here and are still grieving, and they need answers as much as the victims.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Health, if he will meet representatives of the Disabled Children's Partnership to discuss its Secret life of us campaign for support for disabled children and their families.
Mark Tami: What guarantees can the Minister give companies such as Airbus, which rely on British employees moving and working across Europe, when we leave Europe?
Mark Tami: There people are dying, yet this goes on and on. People want closure; they know they are coming to the end of their lives, and that they will not get that closure.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Health, what recent discussions he has had with NHS England on improving the way that decisions about the funding of treatments are communicated to patient groups and the public.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Health, if he will ask NHS England to make the minutes of the (a) Clinical Priorities Advisory Group and (b) Specialised Services Commissioning Committee publicly available.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Health, what steps he will take to improve the transparency of decisions made by (a) NHS England, (b) the Clinical Priorities Advisory Group and (c) the Specialised Services Commissioning Committee.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Work and Pensions, how many personal independence payment assessment decisions have been overturned at mandatory reconsideration stage since 1 January 2017.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Work and Pensions, what steps he is taking to improve the ratio of personal independence payment cases that reach the appeal stage due to inaccurate assessments.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Justice, how many personal independence payment assessment decisions have been overturned at tribunal stage since 1 January 2017.
Mark Tami: To ask the Secretary of State for Health, what assessment he has made of the relative availability of second stem cell transplants for patients whose disease relapses in England and the (a) devolved nations of the UK, (b) EU and (c) US.
Mark Tami: The key issue about asbestos, with which the hon. Gentleman rightly says the building is riddled, is that we do not know where it is. When there is drilling, or when things are taken out, the starting presumption must be that there is asbestos there. That would add massively to the cost of working in a fully occupied building.
Mark Tami: The right hon. Gentleman has reminded me of a previous employer of mine: when we got legal advice that he did not like he would always say, “Get another lawyer.” That is the argument that some people are putting forward, when they do not like the expert advice they are given.