Results 81–100 of 200 for "hutton report"

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Orders of the Day — Prevention of Terrorism Bill: Clause 1 — Power to Make Control Orders (9 Mar 2005)

Douglas Hogg: Perhaps the hon. Gentleman will remind the House that the outcome of the Hutton report made it wholly plain that the Prime Minister does not always give a full, clear or accurate account of the advice that he receives from the intelligence services.

Address in Reply to Her Majesty's Most Gracious Speech (29 Nov 2004)

Lord Goodhart: ...Sunday inquiry has taken an intolerable amount of time, it has cost an intolerable amount of money and it looks all too likely that it will leave us no clearer about the events of that day. The Hutton report can best be described as quick but naive and, of the high profile inquiries, only Butler comes out with a reasonable amount of credit—and then only from those who can translate the...

Address in Reply to Her Majesty's Most Gracious Speech (25 Nov 2004)

Lord Clement-Jones: ...the middle of all this, as the BBC charter review is carried out, is to make sure that we secure a strong independent and securely funded BBC. I was one of those people massively disappointed by the Hutton report, supportive of Greg Dyke and Gavyn Davies, and angry at the way in which the governors of the BBC conducted themselves with an abject apology to the Government, especially now it...

Written Answers — Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs: Iraq (8 Nov 2004)

Lynne Jones: ...2004, Official Report, column 1177W, on Iraq, what factors obstructed verification of the 45 minute claim between the start of the US-led administration in Iraq and the publication of (a) the Hutton report and (b) the Butler report.

Iraq Survey Group Report: Weapons of Mass Destruction (1 Nov 2004)

Baroness Williams of Crosby: .... The following month Colin Powell referred to mobile production facilities. Reference was further made both in the second dossier that the Government produced in September 2002 and in the Hutton report. The so-called mobile weapons laboratories have played a very central part. As I understand it, the Minister has said that they were different vehicles. First, can she therefore point to...

Scottish Parliament: Holyrood Inquiry Report (22 Sep 2004)

Ted Brocklebank: ...it was off the hook and could defy Fraser with the same impunity with which director-general Greg Dyke and chairman Gavyn Davies felt that they could go to war with the Government in the wake of the Hutton report. Dyke and Davies are of course no longer with us—Alastair Campbell and the BBC board of governors saw to that—and John McCormick of BBC Scotland has also moved on, but let us...

Written Answers — House of Lords: Hutton Inquiry (15 Sep 2004)

Lord Palmer: asked Her Majesty's Government: What were the expenses involved in producing the Hutton report.

Iraq (7 Sep 2004)

the Earl of Onslow: My Lords, it is late and I will attempt to be short. I was interested in the points made by the noble Lord, Lord Armstrong, about the method of cabinet government. I agree with him. When reading the Hutton report I saw some of those e-mails: they were sloppily written, slapdash and an immense contrast to the despatches that my grandfather sent back from Tangier in 1908, which were properly...

Iraq (20 Jul 2004)

John Stanley: ...quite wrong. In addition, it is extremely illuminating to see what has emerged from the e-mail traffic between No. 10 and the Joint Intelligence Committee that has now been publicised both in the Hutton report and the Butler report. Although sofa government has all the supposed benefits of no minutes and therefore not too much in the way of personal accountability for decision taking, the...

Butler Report (20 Jul 2004)

Baroness Symons of Vernham Dean: ...the idea that others were not informed about the withdrawal, because he would not be correct in drawing that conclusion from what I have said. What I have done is to answer his question about the Hutton report. Others were informed about the withdrawal.

Business of the House (15 Jul 2004)

Oliver Heald: ...the Westminster boundary review for Scotland by laying the order before we rise? Finally, I ask for a debate on the Butler report. It was made to Parliament and should be debated here, just like the Hutton report and the Penrose report. The Prime Minister has a poor record of making speeches here, but we do need a detailed speech from him in response to the report. He needs to address the...

Weapons of Mass Destruction: Intelligence Review (14 Jul 2004)

Baroness Amos: ...issue from different positions. We have now had four reports and everyone is looking for something to answer the questions that they have in their minds which they feel have not been answered by the Hutton report, by the Butler report, by the ISC report or by the report of the Foreign Affairs Select Committee. It is clear from all four reports that there are lessons that the Government...

Intelligence on Weapons of Mass Destruction (14 Jul 2004)

Tony Blair: ..., before the dossier was published, he said: "We know there are weapons of mass destruction." The Leader of the Opposition made a speech to Murdoch's News Corporation in March this year, after the Hutton report, after all the arguments about the intelligence, and I managed to get hold of a copy. He said "The war against Iraq was necessary. It was just. It was, indeed, arguably overdue." He...

Business of the House (8 Jul 2004)

Oliver Heald: ...the House have a responsibility to strengthen Parliament? In particular, he should allow sufficient time for the really important debates—something he signally failed to do over tuition fees, the Hutton report and the local government settlement. May I also ask the right hon. Gentleman why nothing has been heard of the review of Select Committee powers—the Osmotherly rules—following...

Business of the House (1 Jul 2004)

Peter Hain: I will certainly try to comply with the right hon. Gentleman's first request, which is very reasonable. It is an independent report and, as with the Hutton report, we are reliant on Lord Butler and his team to make the arrangements that they deem appropriate, with which we will fit in. I will certainly give details next Thursday if I am able. We will try to have a debate as soon as possible,...

Business of the House (24 Jun 2004)

Peter Luff: ...from the Government the documents and witnesses necessary in order to fulfil their role of scrutinizing the Executive; notes the comments of the honourable Member for Thurrock in the debate on the Hutton Report when he said that Lord Hutton had been able to cross-examine John Scarlet in public, but the Foreign Affairs Committee was refused access to him, and that they had been refused the...

Government Communications (14 Jun 2004)

Lord McNally: ...I refer to the findings or non-findings of the noble and learned Lord, Lord Hutton, regarding the impact of Campbell's aggressive spin on news organisations. However, one point that emerged from the Hutton report which was a real plus was that he showed that government could reveal large amounts of information directly to the public and the media and let people make up their own minds...

BBC Charter (21 Apr 2004)

Viscount Falkland: ...is almost entirely with the BBC. Channel 4 and ITV cannot, without great difficulty, fulfil their public service remit, which is damaging. The reputation of the BBC will outlive hiccups such as the Hutton report and, should a satisfactory settlement be reached for the review, the BBC will go on for some time to come. There is an interesting question in the DCMS's report, which asks:...

Cory Report (1 Apr 2004)

Lord Brooke of Sutton Mandeville: My Lords, I hope that the House will understand if I quote a sentence from a speech of the Secretary of State for Constitutional Affairs and Lord Chancellor in winding up the debate on the Hutton report. The noble and learned Lord said: "The Government fully accept, and must learn from the fact, that much more care could have been taken in relation to Dr Kelly and we apologise unreservedly...

Business of the House (1 Apr 2004)

Oliver Heald: ...from the Government the documents and witnesses necessary in order to fulfil their role of scrutinizing the Executive; notes the comments of the honourable Member for Thurrock in the debate on the Hutton Report when he said that Lord Mutton had been able to cross-examine John Scarlet in public, but the Foreign Affairs Committee was refused access to him, and that they had been refused the...


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