Mr Andrew Faulds: I distinctly said it.
Mr Andrew Faulds: Further to that point of order, Sir. That biblical expression was, of course, not directed at you. In a moment of heat I am afraid I used a slightly unparliamentary expression. To you, Mr. Speaker, I apologise. To the other gentleman I do not.
Mr Andrew Faulds: In view of this morning's events and last week's events, will my right hon. Friend consider the immediate withdrawal of our residual mission from Salisbury and the closing down of Rhodesia House in London, however inconvenient that may be for some habitual cocktail sippers on the other side who frequent it?
Mr Andrew Faulds: Since these judicial murders have now taken place, can my right hon. Friend confirm that the judges and officers of the so-called Government of Southern Rhodesia, the warders and the hangman will be held personally responsible and, in due course, after due process of law, will he ensure that proper retribution is exacted, not excluding the death penalty?
Mr Andrew Faulds: They are not a Government.
Mr Andrew Faulds: On a point of order, Mr. Speaker. I should have thought that even people like the hon. Member for wherever it is would know that they are not a Government.
Mr Andrew Faulds: It is disgraceful. As a Member of this House, the hon. Gentleman ought to be ashamed of himself.
Mr Andrew Faulds: He is Smith's apologist and he needs some apologising for.
Mr Andrew Faulds: As the House has adopted this somewhat indigestible procedure, can we have a categorical assurance from the Leader of the House that the same procedure will be adopted on the Bill relating to race relations?
Mr Andrew Faulds: I come from the same sort of area as my hon. Friend. We know that there is a shortage of doctors. Is she really suggesting in this Amendment that there is a plenitude of doctors in the countries of origin of these people?
Mr Andrew Faulds: Will my right hon. Friend give way?
Mr Andrew Faulds: Is it not a fact that the very option which the British Government gave those Kenyan Asians was the reason that they did not take up Kenyan citizenship? We have broken our promise.
Mr Andrew Faulds: That is the reason.
Mr Andrew Faulds: Just in legislation.
Mr Andrew Faulds: I am delighted to follow someone with whom I find myself very frequently in agreement on affairs which touch human rights or the protection of rights. I entirely accept, and with a constituency interest I should make it clear, the need for some sort of quota system based on the perfectly reasonable argument that we should absorb no more than our resources, economic and social, can take in....
Mr Andrew Faulds: I accept the Kenyanisation in Kenya because the President has accepted that people not of his own African race are perfectly entitled to become members of the Kenya community. That is surely the creation of a multi-racial society. I do not see the hon. Gentleman's point. I was not going to pass any comment on him. On this matter he is much more blameless than many of his mates. Much more...
Mr Andrew Faulds: I shall not give way—not to the hon. Gentleman. I am far from happy about the introduction of the Bill. That a Socialist Government should be responsible fills me with shame and despair. Have the Government forgotten that this is Human Rights Year? I beg them to remember it. This is not the way to commemorate it.
Mr Andrew Faulds: On a point of order. Is it not a fact that the right hon. Gentleman has such a corner in discredit that he is entitled to ask a question about it?
Mr Andrew Faulds: On a point of order, Mr. Speaker. It was discourteous of the Secretary of State for Scotland to make that reference to the hon. Lady the Member hr Hamilton (Mrs. Ewing). She has indeed emigrated. She has left her home in Scotland and she has been down here a hell of a lot of the time.
Mr Andrew Faulds: What?