Results 1–20 of 32 for brexit speaker:Jesse Norman

Written Answers — Treasury: Cystic Fibrosis: Drugs (24 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: ...European Commission negotiates trade agreements and manages the tariff. In March, the Government announced the Temporary Tariff Regime for the import of goods to the UK in the event of a no deal Brexit. In October, the Government confirmed this policy. The rates contained within the Temporary Tariff Regime would apply for a period of up to 12 months. Under the Temporary Tariff Regime,...

Written Answers — Treasury: Social Security: Reciprocal Arrangements (21 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: ...an agreement the current system of reciprocal social security coordination with the EU, EEA and Switzerland will end. A replacement for the A1/E101 form will be issued for new applications after Brexit. The Government is encouraging individuals or their employers to contact the relevant EU social security institution to check if they need to start paying social security contributions in...

Written Answers — Treasury: Revenue and Customs: Telephone Services (17 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: The Brexit Imports and Exports Helpline has been available since 18 September 2019. To date, the helpline has received 3271 inbound calls. The helpline has also made 28,800 outbound calls to Traders providing support, advice and signposting to GOV.UK to increase readiness for when the UK exits the EU.

HMRC Impact Analysis: Customs (8 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: I cannot match the right hon. Gentleman on verbal wit. What I can say is that the Government have published estimates of the impact of a no-deal Brexit in different forms, and we continue to believe that it is vastly in the interests of this country, this House and all our constituents to leave with a deal. I hope that the right hon. Gentleman will support that.

HMRC Impact Analysis: Customs (8 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: My hon. Friend is absolutely right. I think that in due course it will come to be seen that Brexit was a moment of change in which we moved ourselves to a global position in which we were able to change many of the rules and regulations governing our international and domestic trade for the better—to make them more streamlined, to lighten the burden and to increase our economic efficiency...

HMRC Impact Analysis: Customs (8 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: ...number reflects the increase in trade in the last couple of years, and in the period to 2017, which is interesting, because it does not look as though trade has been headed off by the threat of Brexit.

HMRC Impact Analysis: Customs (8 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: ...take into account any behavioural change, either by UK exporters and hauliers or importers, or by the EU, and should be seen in the wider context of the liberalisation that we expect to occur after Brexit.

HMRC Impact Analysis: Customs (8 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: I think the hon. Lady misunderstands. Only in the event of a no-deal Brexit would we incur any of the additional declaration costs described here. This is not a tax; these are the administrative costs associated with a change in the country’s trading position.

HMRC Impact Analysis: Customs (8 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: ...at the statutory instruments that have been placed in front of this House, she will see that their purpose is not to regulate, but to create mitigations to protect people in the event of a no-deal Brexit. If we have a no-deal Brexit, these will be useful mitigations and supports for businesses and people. If she doubts that, she can avoid the issue altogether by supporting the Government...

HMRC Impact Analysis: Customs (8 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: I am delighted to respond to the right hon. Gentleman’s question. The Government are devoting huge energies, as the House will know, to Brexit preparations. The Prime Minister has stated that the Government’s preference is to leave with a deal, but, if necessary, they will leave without a deal as it is so vital that we get Brexit done and move the country forward. The last thing that...

Written Answers — Treasury: Free Zones: Employment (4 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: The Government will establish new freeports after the UK leaves the EU in order to drive growth, create high-skilled jobs and ensure towns and cities in the UK benefit from Brexit trade opportunities. The Government is considering a wide range of options to develop an ambitious and attractive policy on UK freeports, providing businesses with incentives that will attract investment and boost...

Written Answers — Treasury: UK Trade With EU (1 Oct 2019)

Jesse Norman: To help businesses continue trading with customers and suppliers in the EU after Brexit, HMRC have automatically enrolled VAT-registered businesses that only trade with the EU for a UK EORI number (Economic Operator Registration and Identification). HMRC do not have the necessary information to register non VAT-registered businesses, but encourage them to follow the simple online...

Written Answers — Treasury: Customs (3 Sep 2019)

Jesse Norman: In a no deal Brexit, the Government’s priority is to avoid delays at the border and keep goods flowing, whilst protecting security and revenue. HM Revenue and Customs is working closely with businesses involved in importing goods into the UK as parcels and packages to support their preparations for exiting the EU.

Backbench Business: Beer Duty Rates — [Mr Philip Hollobone in the Chair] (25 Jun 2019)

Jesse Norman: .... It is also important that whatever the regimen may be, it is not subject to legal challenge for breaching state aid or competition rules. And we may wish to remain aligned with the EU even post Brexit, from a competition or state aid perspective, in part to prevent mercantilism from breaking out between EU businesses and our own. Of course, there is an issue about enforcement. Her...

Offshore Helicopter Safety — [Sir Henry Bellingham in the Chair] (6 Feb 2019)

Jesse Norman: ...CAA. The CAA not only goes beyond the EASA recommendations, but is itself audited by EASA. The hon. Member for Kingston upon Hull East asked whether the Government wish to stay in EASA following Brexit. As I have repeatedly assured him—of course, this is a matter still for discussion—EASA is in many ways an offshoot of the CAA, and we would like nothing better than to have a...

Oral Answers to Questions — Transport: Leaving the EU: Aviation Sector (22 Nov 2018)

Jesse Norman: ...in reaching a deal. That should be no cause for surprise, because the President of the European Council said on 7 March: “I am determined to avoid that particularly absurd consequence of Brexit that is the disruption of flights between the UK and the EU”, and he was right.

Leaving the EU: Aviation Sector — [Mr Philip Hollobone in the Chair] (31 Oct 2018)

Jesse Norman: ...might be, as the hon. Member for Kilmarnock and Loudoun suggested, turning in on itself. On the contrary, they show that the aviation industry is confident about Britain’s place in the world post-Brexit, and rightly so. This is a priority for us and, as the Government’s White Paper sets out, we are seeking to secure an agreement that maintains reciprocal and liberalised—I emphasise...

Leaving the EU: Aviation Sector — [Mr Philip Hollobone in the Chair] (31 Oct 2018)

Jesse Norman: ...be prepared to use the opportunity to prepare the aviation sector for the next five to 10 years. As colleagues across the House have rightly pointed out, that issue is in many ways independent of Brexit. As colleagues know, the Government are developing a new aviation strategy, the purpose of which is specifically to achieve a safe, secure and sustainable aviation sector. That is a...

M26 Closures (25 Oct 2018)

Jesse Norman: ...to avoid any repeat of the scenes in 2015 that he referred to and which all colleagues from that area will recall, when Operation Stack was deployed to address disruption—nothing to do with Brexit of course—at the border. This saw long-term traffic problems on the M20 and other Kent roads, especially local roads. It is precisely the point of the work being done now to avoid this kind...

Public Bill Committee: Haulage Permits and Trailer Registration Bill [Lords]: International road transport permits (22 May 2018)

Jesse Norman: ...requirement to lay a report and wait a further six months before laying regulations before the House would prevent us from putting in place our planned systems to support hauliers in preparing for Brexit. Hon. Members will be aware that the consultation on the Bill was launched just last week, on 16 May. That consultation is part of the UK’s preparation for its future relationship with...


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