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Results 61–80 of 200 for fees hogg

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Vehicle Excise Duty (Allegations) (10 Feb 1969)

Mr Quintin Hogg: ...was that the gentleman concerned was not only a Member of this House but was being criticised for his performance in this Chamber in speaking without disclosing an interest and having received a fee for his advocacy in this Chamber, and that that was why a Select Committee was chosen as the appropriate vehicle?

Representation of the People Bill (18 Nov 1968)

Mr Quintin Hogg: ...Candidate? These things are all right if people do it off their own bat, but once they get the imprint of some mysterious central registrar, with a stamp showing that they have paid the requisite fee for this title, they will get some kind of official blessing. On the whole, I believe that the whole proceeding has become more trouble than it is likely to be worth, and I am against it....

Debate on the Address (30 Oct 1968)

Professor Esmond Wright: ...provided with equipment but seriously understaffed, which will draw their students from one single class—on the whole, the children of transferred poorer citizens while the direct grant or fee-paying schools will be located in what the Americans would call "white suburbs", the wealthier areas. This would be the real danger, that, 10 years from now, there would be poor territorial...

Orders of the Day — Gaming Bill (13 Feb 1968)

Mr James Callaghan: ...and proprietors at their own game. I do not think that there is any reason why the public should be saddled with the expense through the taxation system. Therefore, the Bill prescribes a range of fees for licences, certificates, and so on. I fully expect that this revenue will cover the costs of the Board and the other expenses of administering the Bill. My old Treasury training still...

Orders of the Day — Medical Termination of Pregnancy Bill: New Clause. — (PANEL TO UNDERTAKE REQUIREMENTS OF SECTION 1(a)(i) OF ACT.) (2 Jun 1967)

Mr Myer Galpern: The contribution by the right hon. and learned Member for St. Marylebone (Mr. Hogg) has aroused in me support for the Amendment, and that is no mean achievement. His argument of the inbuilt dangers of a racket developing in the carrying out of abortions should be treated with great seriousness, because it is a practical possibility. It is not inconceivable, for example, that a woman who...

Orders of the Day — Medical Termination of Pregnancy Bill: New Clause 2. — (Duration.) (2 Jun 1967)

Bernard Braine: ... measure these will not be carried out in National Health Service hospitals, because the physical resources do not exist, it follows that they will take place in the private sector in return for fees. That is the logic of the Bill which its sponsors and the Minister of Health have failed to bring out, except by default. My right hon. and learned Friend the Member for St. Marylebone (Mr....

Orders of the Day — Building Control Bill (8 Dec 1965)

Mr Thomas Urwin: ...despite the fact that it had proved beyond doubt that it had eliminated the possibility of being defeated at tender by a private contractor, was still compelled to follow the practice of paying out fees to quantity surveyors. What is the difference between us? Right hon. and hon. Members opposite accuse us of being dogmatic. We are entitled to make the same accusation against them. If we...

Broadcasting (13 May 1965)

Mr Terence Boston: ...high price to start a local service. When the Pilkington Committee was hearing evidence, it was estimated that if local sound broadcasting was done by the B.B.C. the extra cost on the licence fee would be about 5s. Richard Hoggart and Stuart Hall have pointed out in the Spectator on 4th July, 1964, that even if the additional cost was 10s., as one licence covers the entertainment of a...

Orders of the Day — Law Commissions Bill (8 Feb 1965)

Mr Leo Abse: ...as a group are, naturally, fretful that they should be made the scapegoat for the present state of the law. Because of the frustration of the general public, they are often attacked for the high fees that go with a conveyance, whereas most solicitors would welcome a simplification of the law, for it would enable them to do less work in connection with the conveyance and charge less. This...

Grammar Schools (27 Nov 1964)

Mr Alan Hopkins: ...am not and that proof of the fact that we are not is to be found in the many schools which have come into being in the last 13 years when my right hon. Friend the Member for St. Marylebone (Mr. Hogg) and other of my right hon. Friends were Conservative Ministers of Education. In addition, there are 179 direct grant schools, of which one-third or slightly more are denominational. It is of...

Business Schools (Manchester and London Universities) (11 May 1964)

Mr Quintin Hogg: ...of advanced technology as well as the universities. I think that the Working Party believes that full-time staff should have considerable latitude to supplement their academic income with outside fees and that a substantial part of the teaching should be carried on on a part-time basis by persons holding positions in industry and commerce. Although I think that this is, perhaps, not...

University Grants (5 Feb 1964)

Mr Quintin Hogg: ...House will remember that the money figure for building work started expresses only part of the total cost involved, which must also take account of substantial expenditure on sites, professional fees, and equipment. The total capital commitment in respect of 1964 building starts therefore works out at about £70 million. Appropriate provision will be made in the 1964–65 Estimates for...

Orders of the Day — Political Parties (Accounts) (15 Dec 1949)

Mr Quintin Hogg: ...have the best means of knowing whether it is false or true, but I hope they will give me exact information where mine is necessarily incomplete—that the part which does not go in affiliation fees in the Labour Party's accounts includes subventions of candidates' expenses and of salaries of Members of Parliament in many cases and in special funds not included in the rules where those are...

Ballot for Notices of Motion: Ministers and Public Servants (Official Conduct) (3 Feb 1949)

Mr Charles Hale: ...that the Tribunal was composed of men of undoubted integrity and competence who pursued their duties with discretion. I associate myself at once with the tribute the hon. Member for Oxford (Mr. Hogg) paid to the heavy responsibility borne by the Attorney-General and to the outstanding, ability with which he discharged his task. As I have said, it would be quite improper for me to express...

National Health Service (9 Feb 1948)

Mr Charles Hale: Every time I hear the derisory laughter of the hon. Member for Oxford (Mr. Hogg) I feel fortified in the accuracy of my views. The letter went on: True, on the next day, when discussion moved on to the subject of consultant services, we saw a new Mr. Bevan—smiling and urbane, and clearly anxious to divide the consultants from their general practitioner colleagues. The argument there is that...

Committee of Privileges Report: Cases of Mr. Allig han and Mr. Walkden (30 Oct 1947)

...category of conduct, without prejudice to that issue, namely, those dishonourable acts over which the House is entitled to exercise a disciplinary function; if I can show that that is the case, I feel sure that there is a solid basis of agreement upon which the House can act in a corporate capacity, without unnecessarily deep divisions of opinion. I want to avoid, perhaps because I am the...

Air Estimates, 1946: MR. Strachey's Statement (12 Mar 1946)

Mr Evelyn Strachey: ...Paper on the pay and conditions of officers that in future the commissioning system of the Royal Air Force has been modified, that the cadet will go through Cranwell as an attested airman, that the fees of Cranwell have been abolished and, therefore, a considerably more democratic arrangement has been arrived at in the process of commissioning. I pass to the interesting and important...

Oral Answers to Questions — University Grants (Government Proposals) (13 Feb 1945)

Mr Quintin Hogg: Is the grant of £2,000,000 for general university purposes considered to include any allowance for the subsistence or tutorial fees of students who may have had their university courses broken by the war, or will there be a separate grant for that purpose?

Oral Answers to Questions — France: Mr. P. G. Wodehouse (6 Dec 1944)

Mr Quintin Hogg: Is it not obvious that a person who broadcasts on the enemy wireless and receives a fee, either in kind or money, is trading with the enemy, and is punishable under the Act which deals with that offence?

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: New Clause. — (Additional allowance for school tuition or university fees.) (15 Jun 1944)

...Section he is entitled to the allowances provided in respect of any children as aforesaid there shall be allowed in addition to any such allowances the amount of any school tuition or university fees actually paid, by him in respect of the said children, provided that such sum in any event does not exceed two hundred pounds in respect of each child during any one year."—[Mr. Hogg.]


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