Mr Frank Judd: Would my hon. Friend not agree that, in this area of excessive racial tension, Britain should do everything possible financially to help the African majority government in Swaziland, as indeed in Botswana, to make a go of it?
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Prime Minister which firms, in which foreign countries, are now known to be breaking the sanctions imposed on Rhodesia.
Mr Frank Judd: Would my right hon. Friend agree that the strongest possible representations should be made to the French Government to bring home our concern about the deliberate connivance at the despicable undermining of sanctions by firms like Total, and to assist in this should not we internationalise the supervision of sanctions?
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Minister of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food whether he will make a statement on food price increases since devaluation.
Mr Frank Judd: Will my hon. Friend not agree that in the difficult year ahead the success of the Government's economic policies will depend largely upon a demonstrably effective policy in controlling food price increases?
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer whether he will make arrangements to estimate the total amount of Income Tax exemption in 1967–68, in respect of fees paid for private education.
Mr Frank Judd: At a time when we have had to significantly reduce our educational commitments, would not my hon. Friend agree that the country can no longer afford what is a subsidy to private education on the present scale?
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer what proposals he will make concerning the needs of developing countries in the context of measures for improved international liquidity.
Mr Frank Judd: Does my right hon. Friend appreciate that at a time when Britain is giving a lead in this matter, many of us would welcome any initiative we might show to look at the real needs of the developing countries in this respect?
Mr Frank Judd: What I say tonight will be particularly concerned with Portsmouth, but it will be relevant to the other dockyards and their supporting communities. There are at least three topical reasons for this debate. First, there is the significance of the Government's recent defence policy changes for the communities in the location of the dockyards still too dependent on the yards for their economic...
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs what representations he has made to the Portuguese and South African Governments concerning the breaking of sanctions against Rhodesia; and what representations he has made to the South African Government about the continuing entry of unauthorised armed South African Government personnel into British territory in Rhodesia.
Mr Frank Judd: Would not my right hon. Friend agree that the time has come to internationalise the supervision of sanctions and the investigation of sanction breaking, thereby increasing effectively the pressure on South Africa and Portugal? Would he not agree that it is intolerable that foreign troops should be allowed to operate uninvited on British territory?
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Secretary of state for Foreign Affairs whether he will make a statement on the Middle East.
Mr Frank Judd: Can my right hon. Friend give any up-to-date information on the plight of the 220,000 new refugees on the East Bank of the Jordan during the winter months?
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Minister of Overseas Development what is the total budget in his Department during 1967–68 for public relations and educational promotion of its work.
Mr Frank Judd: Does my hon. Friend appreciate that, to many people inside the House and outside it, the Government's decision not to cut overseas aid any further than the direct impact of devaluation will be seen with a great sense of relief and a realisation that the Government preserve a sense of perspective about the nation's wealth? Would my hon. Friend agree that if the Defence Services spend £1½...
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Secretary of State for Economic Affairs whether he will make a statement on the recently published study by the South-East Regional Council.
Mr Frank Judd: Does my right hon. Friend not agree that, in view of the vital signi- ficance of this region to the economic well-being of Britain, industry in the area cannot be left in doubt much longer about the implications of the report and how soon they will be implemented?
Mr Frank Judd: Would my right hon. Friend agree that there is widespread respect for the Government's determination not to compromise on principle with the increasingly racialist illegal régime in Rhodesia?
Mr Frank Judd: asked the Minister of Transport if she will make a statement on the proposals submitted to her by British Railways relating to the modernisation of the Waterloo to Portsmouth line.