Results 161–180 of 325 for speaker:Mr David Ginsburg

Oral Answers to Questions — East African Affairs (4 Feb 1964)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Prime Minister what machinery exists for co-ordinating intelligence information about East African affairs between the Foreign Office, the Commonwealth Relations Office and the Colonial Office in London and East Africa; and if he will make a statement.

Oral Answers to Questions — East African Affairs (4 Feb 1964)

Mr David Ginsburg: Is the Prime Minister aware that there is some concern about the co-ordination of intelligence? Can he say whether there was any intelligence failure in recent events—any failure to pass on information? Would he care to comment on the reply of the Secretary of State for Commonwealth Relations last Thursday, to the hon. and gallant Member for Nottingham, Central (Lieut.-Colonel Cordeaux),...

Orders of the Day — Science and Education (19 Nov 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: The hon. Lady the Member for Renfrew, East (Miss Harvie Anderson) spoke of the allocation of scarce resources, particularly in relation to teaching manpower. I am sure she will agree that this important point applies not only to the items she selected for discussion but also to the whole problem of our scientific policy; and I intend later to refer to this subject. I intend to concentrate my...

Orders of the Day — Science and Education (19 Nov 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: I did concede that there are other factors; but Germany did not have any advantage pre-war except in this field of scientific research, something which goes back not just to the 'thirties or to the 'twenties but even to the previous century. It is important to remember that a technical lead in the scientific field and other fields like it is worth 10 to 15 years to a country. It is true that...

Oral Answers to Questions — Nuclear Energy and Generating Programmes (18 Jul 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Prime Minister, if, having regard to the Report of the Select Committee on Nationalised Industries dealing with the Electricity Supply Industry, and particularly paragraphs 400–5, he is satisfied with arrangements for co-ordinating Ministerial decisions about the nuclear energy and generating programmes; and if he will make a statement.

Oral Answers to Questions — Nuclear Energy and Generating Programmes (18 Jul 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: Will the Prime Minister reread the Report? Has there not been a deplorable lack of consultation between the nationalised Boards themselves and between Government Departments? Has not the result of this complete lack of a fuel and power policy been power cuts last winter and the prospect of severe power cuts in the next few winters as well?

Oral Answers to Questions — Nuclear Energy Programme (Report) (2 Jul 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Prime Minister what steps Her Majesty's Government are taking to expedite the Report of the Powell Committee on the nuclear energy programme.

Oral Answers to Questions — Nuclear Energy Programme (Report) (2 Jul 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: Has there not already been excessive delay with the Powell Report, and has there not been fantastic indecision on the part of the Government about the nuclear energy programme and the whole co-ordination of fuel and power policy? Would not the Prime Minister agree that the nuclear power programme as at present planned will cost the country £350 million more than a conventional fuel and power...

Orders of the Day — Budget Resolutions and Economic Situation (9 Apr 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: The Conservative Party won the 1951 General Election on a "dash for freedom" slogan. Listening to the earlier part of the speech of my old sparring partner, the hon. Member for Scarborough and Whitby (Sir A. Spearman), I felt that he rather feared a dash for expansion at the present time. The respective policies of the present and the former Chancellor of the Exchequer have been a constant...

Orders of the Day — Budget Resolutions and Economic Situation (9 Apr 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: rose—

Orders of the Day — Budget Resolutions and Economic Situation (9 Apr 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: The hon. Gentleman said that it is a good deal better than the last Budget. I remember what he said on the last occasion, because I followed him then. He said what a good Budget the last one was.

Oral Answers to Questions — Employment: West Riding (8 Apr 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Minister of Labour if he will undertake a study through the local employment exchanges of the distances travelled to and from work in the West Riding of Yorkshire; and if he will make a statement.

Oral Answers to Questions — Employment: West Riding (8 Apr 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: Would the Minister expedite this analysis from the Census? Is he aware that there is grave anxiety about the lack of new job opportunities in many parts of the West Riding? Is he aware that this fact compels people in many areas of the West Riding to have to travel excessive distances to obtain work of any kind?

Oral Answers to Questions — Employment: Wool Textile Industry (8 Apr 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Minister of Labour if, in the light of the estimate given by the wool textile industry of employment in the industry in 1966, published on page 124 of the National Economic Development Council's Report, he will state his own estimate of employment in the industry in that year; and if he will make a statement.

Oral Answers to Questions — Employment: Wool Textile Industry (8 Apr 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: Is the right hon. Gentleman aware that the N.E.D.C. is quite categoric that employment in wool textiles will fall by 11,000 between 1961 and 1966? If that is an authoritative estimate, would the right hon. Gentleman give serious consideration to the need for new industries and new sources of employment in these parts of west Yorkshire which are overwhelmingly dependent on the wool textile...

Oral Answers to Questions — National Finance: National Incomes Commission (Output Targets) (21 Mar 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer if the evidence of the Economic Adviser to Her Majesty's Government, Professor Cairncross, to the National Incomes Commission to the effect that there was no reason to expect the rate of growth in output per head to reach 3 per cent. per annum in 1966, represented Government policy.

Oral Answers to Questions — National Finance: National Incomes Commission (Output Targets) (21 Mar 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: Is it not quite clear from this transcript that the Treasury estimates are far more pessimistic than those of the National Economic Development Council? If gloomy views of that sort are to be expressed before the National Incomes Commission, would it not be much better if the Chancellor of the Exchequer went to the National Incomes Commission and said so himself, on his own responsibility?

Oral Answers to Questions — Prime Minister, President Kennedy and President De Gaulle (26 Feb 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Prime Minister if he will take the initiative to convene a Western summit conference covering economic and political affairs between himself, President Kennedy and President de Gaulle.

Oral Answers to Questions — Prime Minister, President Kennedy and President De Gaulle (26 Feb 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: Would the Prime Minister confirm a recent statement of the British Ambassador in the United States that it is the intention of the President and the Prime Minister to meet to discuss new developments in Europe? If so, would it not be more realistic to proceed with the meeting with the French President present?

Oral Answers to Questions — Government Economic Adviser (26 Feb 1963)

Mr David Ginsburg: asked the Prime Minister to what extent the services of the Economic Adviser to Her Majesty's Government are available to himself and to Ministers generally.


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