Results 61–80 of 200 for national health service act 1936

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Orders of the Day — Expiring Laws Continuance Bill: Schedule (2 Dec 1952)

Mr Tony Benn: I hope that the Government Front Bench will give very serious consideration to the arguments advanced from this side of the Committee. There is no doubt at all that this Aliens Act which we are being asked to renew for a further year represents a very grave loophole in the normal constitutional rights of this country. I speak with some feeling on this matter because I am married to an alien,...

Orders of the Day — Litter (23 Jun 1952)

Mr Ernest Marples: ...to the three Members who have spoken on this quite important subject. I am grateful to my hon. Friend the Member for Wembley, South (Mr. Russell), who said that he was keeping me up late. In fact, it is much earlier than I am normally kept up in this House and elsewhere. On his observations about the amount of litter in this House being somewhat great, I would point out that there are no...

Allocation of Time Motion (MR. Speaker's Ruling) (24 Apr 1952)

Mr William Morrison: Before I leave the Chair and the House goes into Committee on the National Health Service Bill, I have a short statement to make that, I think, the hon. and learned Gentleman the Member for Northampton (Mr. Paget) was about to ask me to make. Earlier this morning I was asked to give a Ruling on the meaning of certain words in the Allocation of Time Motion which we were then discussing. The...

Tuberculosis, Tyneside (7 Mar 1952)

Mr Edward Short: ...slightly. During the 10 years from 1939 to 1949 the rate for England and Wales increased only slightly, while the rate for Newcastle-upon-Tyne and most of the Tyne area became almost double the national level. Since then—since the war period—there has been a very great improvement, due largely to the introduction of the National Health Service and to full employment on Tyneside,...

Orders of the Day — Public Works Loans Bill (23 Nov 1951)

Mr Charles Pannell: ...been mentioned; we have not had the whole story. Subsidies from the rate fund are not limited to new houses and flats, but arise, in many cases, from deficiencies on the housing repairs fund. This factor has already caused municipal rents to be raised under the 1936 Act, and has given rise to considerable trouble up and down the country. In some cases there have been major rent strikes,...

Orders of the Day — Transport (31 Jul 1951)

Mr Richard Harris: ...never secure agreement from the trade unions. They are trying to arrange that the Railway Executive and the employee both pay the same amount of contribution. I do not think we can ever get a satisfactory pension scheme on those lines. The Railway Executive will have to realise that they have to pay more than the employee, because 5 per cent. is quite as much as an employee can pay out of...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: New Clause. — (Settlement for Benefit of Children.) (2 Jul 1951)

Sir Isaac Pitman: ..., and so there were settlements for nephews and nieces. So I think my interest does not arise in this case. The purpose of this Clause is virtually to repeal the mischief of a Clause in the 1936 Finance Bill. Under the law which has existed since 1936, the Financial Secretary can properly provide for his dependent grandmother. He can maintain her and, if he likes, arrange for her...

Orders of the Day — Analgesia Service, Coatbridge (26 Jun 1951)

Miss Peggy Herbison: ...explain that they took it for granted they had to make the one return. It is true that there has been some misunderstanding by Coatbridge about their powers and duties under the various Midwives Acts. They took it for granted that they could permit their midwives to use trilene provided the doctor in charge of the case, although he was not present at the case, specifically prescribed...

Orders of the Day — Budget Proposals and Economic Survey (12 Apr 1951)

Mr Douglas Houghton: ...want to claim most of the credit for it. The right hon. Member for Aldershot (Mr. Lyttelton) yesterday let the Committee into a secret. He said that the proposals of the Chancellor with regard to National Insurance retirement pensions would have appeared in the Conservative Party programme at the next election. I am quite sure that that came as a great surprise to many hon. Gentlemen...

Ministers (Transfer of Functions) (22 Feb 1951)

Mr James MacColl: ...to be more successful in persuading him to give the Government's views on the wider situation brought about by this transfer of powers. But may I put it to him in this way? I think that the reaction among people concerned in local government—the reaction possibly in the Departments themselves—will be much more favourable towards these proposals if they are satisfied that they are the...

Foreign Affairs: First Day's Debate (29 Nov 1950)

Mr Ernest Bevin: ...meeting of the Commonwealth Prime Ministers in the autumn of 1948. This was followed by the discussions at Colombo in January of this year, which brought out clearly the significance of these international issues affecting the lives of men and women of Asia. In the political field, there have been two great influences at work in Asia. One was the development of nationalist feeling, the...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill (16 May 1950)

Mr Douglas Jay: I beg to move, "That the Bill be now read a Second time." There is one thing about this Bill which I trust will commend itself equally to every Member of the House. Whereas the Finance Act, 1948, had 82 Clauses and 11 Schedules and last year's Finance Act, 52 Clauses and 11 Schedules, this year we have only 40 Clauses and five Schedules. In substance, however, this Bill is based on the same...

Orders of the Day — MIDWIVES (AMENDMENT) BILL [Lords] (8 May 1950)

Mr Arthur Blenkinsop: ...Bill, there was, perhaps, some distance in the past no subject which suffered from so many of what the working party called "legislative miscarriages" as did this particular subject. When the 1902 Act was passed, it was quite a great legislative success that it finally got through to the Statute Book. There has been, as we would all agree, a great and valuable change in the status and...

Orders of the Day — Budget Proposals and Economic Survey (19 Apr 1950)

Mr David Eccles: ...knew quite well what happened to him; his credit disappeared, and when the boom subsided he went smash. These bankers, merchants and industrialists applied the lessons of their own experience to national finance. For them, the Budget was a form of expenditure that very seldom created a productive asset, and therefore it ought to be kept as small as possible and each item minutely...

Orders of the Day — National Health Service (Amendment) Bill (24 May 1949)

Mr Walter Elliot: It is quite true that many of the advantages which appear in war disappear in peace. But so do some of the disadvantages. I think the right hon. Gentleman will not deny—in fact I am sure he will agree—that as long as there are 50,000 hospital beds in existence but not staffed, nobody can say that we have solved the problem, or even taken all the steps we can towards solving the problem,...

Medical Treatment (Foreign Currency) (14 Mar 1949)

Sir Malcolm Stoddart-Scott: ...of the method by which foreign exchange is allocated for the treatment of diseases abroad. We are all agreed that there are certain medical conditions which are best treated abroad, where such factors such as high altitudes, sunshine and even certain spas come into the question. Treatment for these diseases cannot be obtained in this country. From time to time there are certain specialists...

Orders of the Day — MILK (SPECIAL DESIGNATIONS) BILL [Lords] (21 Feb 1949)

Dr Edith Summerskill: ...after having experienced the frustration and the disappointment always associated with pleading an unpopular cause. I would go so far as to say that this Bill can be regarded as ancillary to the National Health Service Act because, when it comes into operation, it will be found to have the effect of reducing the incidence of tuberculosis and disablement. Even the death rate in the country...

Orders of the Day — Civil Defence Bill (23 Nov 1948)

Mr James Ede: ...extend to me their kindness. One of the first things I had to do as Home Secretary in 1945 was to introduce and afterwards to move the Second Reading of a Bill to suspend the various Civil Defence Acts that had previously been in operation. Perhaps at the time it might have seemed appropriate that the Second Reading of that Bill was moved on Guy Fawkes day. I made it plain then that I...

Orders of the Day — Housing (14 Jul 1948)

Mr Derek Walker-Smith: ...(Mr. Gibson) referred to the subject of slum clearance. I am cordially in sympathy with him in regard to that. As he well knows, the operations to which he referred are governed by the Housing Act of 1936, passed in a time of Conservative administration. On the taxation of land values, I think that when the hon. Member has made a closer study of the provisions of Part VII of the Town and...

Orders of the Day — National Assistance Bill: Clause 61. — (Regulations, rules and orders.) (5 Mar 1948)

Mr John Edwards: ...to make orders dealing with the default of a local authority. This Clause substantially follows earlier statutory provisions of the same kind. There is nothing new in it. Section 322 of the Public Health Act, 1936, and Section 57 of the National Health Service Act, 1946, contain substantially similar provisions. Local authorities are accustomed to this arrangement and, as far as I know,...


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