Results 1–20 of 30 for covert human intelligence sources (criminal conduct) bill

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Written Answers — Home Office: Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill (5 Oct 2020)

Andrew Mitchell: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, whether officials of her Department engaged with their US counterparts on the FBI’s policy expressly limiting the crimes which its covert human intelligence sources may commit when preparing the Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill.

Scottish Parliament: Regulation of Investigatory Powers (Scotland) Bill: Stage 3: Section 1 — Conduct to which this Act applies (7 Sep 2000)

Angus MacKay: ...the amendments. Law enforcement agencies regularly rely on information volunteered to them by members of the public with no expectation of reward. In our view, it is important that that useful source of information should not be fettered. It is therefore not our intention that those who carry out such activities, which Christine Grahame described, should fall within the definition of a...

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill: New clause 4 (15 Oct 2020)

TRADE UNIONS (1) A criminal conduct authorisation shall not be granted in respect of the actions of a covert human intelligence source relating to a trade union or a member or officer of a trade union acting or proposing to act in contemplation or furtherance of any issue which is or could be— (a) the subject matter of collective bargaining within the meaning of section 178 of the Trade...

Written Answers — Home Office: Food: Standards (5 Oct 2020)

Andrew Mitchell: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, with reference to the Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill, in what circumstances her Department envisages that undercover Food Standards agents will need authorisation to participate in criminal activity in the course of their duties.

Written Answers — Home Office: Food Standards Agency (5 Oct 2020)

Andrew Mitchell: To ask the Secretary of State for Health and Social Care, whether it is his policy that Food Standards agents will receive training if they are authorised to participate in criminal activity in the course of their duties under Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill.

Bill Presented: Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill (24 Sep 2020)

...No. 57) Secretary Priti Patel, supported by the Prime Minister, Secretary Dominic Raab, Secretary Robert Buckland, Secretary Brandon Lewis, the Attorney General and James Brokenshire, presented a Bill to make provision for, and in connection with, the authorisation of criminal conduct in the course of, or otherwise in connection with, the conduct of covert human intelligence sources. Bill...

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill (5 Oct 2020)

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill (Programme) (5 Oct 2020)

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill (Programme)

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill (15 Oct 2020)

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill

Business of the House (1 Oct 2020)

Jacob Rees-Mogg: Thank you, Mr Speaker. The business for next week will include: Monday 5 October—Second Reading of the Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill. Tuesday 6 October—Consideration of Lords amendments to the Prisoners (Disclosure of Information about Victims) Bill, followed by consideration in Committee and remaining stages of the Private International Law (Implementation...

Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill: Clause 1 - Authorisation of criminal conduct (15 Oct 2020)

Nigel Evans: With this it will be convenient to discuss the following: Amendment 7, page 2, line 7, at end insert— “(1A) The granting of criminal conduct authorisations under subsection (1) may not take place until a warrant has been issued by a judge. (1B) An application to a judge under subsection (1A) shall be made in writing and be accompanied by an affidavit of the person granting the criminal...

Written Ministerial Statements — Prime Minister: Publication of the Intelligence and Security Committee’s Report on Northern-Ireland Related Terrorism (5 Oct 2020)

Boris Johnson: The Intelligence and Security Committee of Parliament has today laid before Parliament a report of the former Committee on Northern Ireland-Related Terrorism, looking at the key challenges faced by MI5 and others in tackling the threat posed by Dissident Republican (DR) groups in Northern Ireland. The current security situation in Northern Ireland (NI) is in no way comparable to ‘The...

Business of the House (8 Oct 2020)

Jacob Rees-Mogg: The business for next week will include: Monday 12 October—Consideration of Lords amendments to the Agriculture Bill. Tuesday 13 October—Remaining stages of the Fisheries Bill [Lords], followed by motion to approve the Health Protection (Coronavirus, Restrictions) (No. 2) (England) (Amendment) (No.5) Regulations 2020, followed by general debate on covid-19. Wednesday 14...

Business of the House (24 Sep 2020)

Jacob Rees-Mogg: The business for next week will include: Monday 28 September—General debate on covid-19. Tuesday 29 September—Remaining stages of the United Kingdom Internal Market Bill. Wednesday 30 September—Second reading of the Non-Domestic Rating (Lists) (No.2) Bill, followed by a motion under the Coronavirus Act 2020 relating to the renewal of the temporary provisions, followed by all stages...

Scottish Parliament: Regulation of Investigatory Powers (Scotland) Bill: Stage 1 (14 Jun 2000)

Scott Barrie: As the acting First Minister and other members have said, the bill must be seen against the backdrop of the desire by the UK Government and the Scottish Executive to provide a regulatory regime for investigatory powers that is compatible with the European convention on human rights. The task facing the Executive is to establish a regulatory framework that strikes an appropriate balance...

Regulation of Investigatory Powers Bill (28 Jun 2000)

Lord Bach: ...privately or publicly, has been regulated. This is so to the extent that named public authorities will have the power to do this under close regulation. The status of private organisations that conduct themselves in such a way needs careful consideration. To adopt a phrase used not long ago, I am not prepared to speak off the hoof on that aspect. I should like to consider what the noble...

Investigatory Powers Bill: General duties in relation to privacy (6 Jun 2016)

John Bercow: ...clause 6—Civil liability for certain unlawful interceptions. New clause 4—Offence of unlawful use of investigatory powers— “(1) A relevant person is guilty of an offence if— (a) by way of conduct described in this Act, he knowingly or recklessly obtains the communications, communications data, secondary data, equipment data or personal information of an individual, and (b) the...

Regulation of Investigatory Powers Bill (25 May 2000)

Lord Bassam of Brighton: My Lords, I beg to move that the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Bill be now read a second time. I commend the Bill to your Lordships and in doing so take the opportunity to explain the thinking of the Government in bring it forward and, more particularly, their thinking in relation to some of the considerations highlighted in another place. First, I have seen it said that this is a...

Immigration — [Sir David Amess in the Chair] (19 Oct 2020)

Conor McGinn: .... I rather enjoyed the railing against the Trotskyist, Marxist liberal left, because as I think the Minister will testify, it certainly does not land many punches on me. Having led last week on the Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill for the Opposition, it certainly lends new ballast to my left-wing credentials that is much in need. All I would say is that some of the...

Regulation of Investigatory Powers (Covert Human Intelligence Sources: Code of Practice) Order 2002 (18 Jul 2002)

Lord Phillips of Sudbury: .... One of the issues raised in the debate on the legislation was whether the codes would be duly, comprehensively and properly observed, however well they looked on the page. When we debated the Bill, there was a general lack of confidence that the resources would be made available to allow it to work properly. Now, there is serious doubt—in the mind of those on these Benches, at any...


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