Results 121–140 of 30000 for strike

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill.: New Clause. — (Further Italic in Respect of Children.) (23 Jul 1919)

Mr Austen Chamberlain: .... Under these circumstances, although the. Scottish case would be met by the age of twenty-one, not all cases would be met by that. age, and I am prepared, when this Clause is under discussion, to strike out the words "and under the age of eighteen," which will leave it without a limit of age.

Oral Answers to Questions — Industrial Situation.: Miners' Steikes. (24 Jul 1919)

Mr Donald Maclean: Can the right hon. Gentleman give us any information about the position of the negotiations regarding the coal strike?

Oral Answers to Questions — Coal Miners' Strike (Unemployment Benefit). (24 Jul 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Coal Miners' Strike (Unemployment Benefit).

Orders of the Day — Navy Estimates, 1919–20.: Supplementary Vote on Account. (24 Jul 1919)

Mr Thomas Adair: ..., may 1 remark that a soldier or seaman has no power of enforcing consideration for what he may consider a grievance. He may individually represent it to his commanding officer, but he cannot strike. Mutiny during war is at once death to the offender, and it is penal servitude even in peace time. It is, therefore, the duty of the administrators of the fighting forces who are subject to...

Orders of the Day — Housing and Town Planning (Scotland) Bill.: Clause 18. — (Loans to Private Persons.) (25 Jul 1919)

Mr Joseph Johnstone: ...with all that has been said as to the appalling conditions of housing in Scotland. I do not know how long we are going to be trailed at the tail of England in this matter, and why we should not strike out here against the Treasury conditions. We can urge that the special conditions in Scotland, as revealed by the Reports of the Housing Commission, represent a condition much worse than...

Oral Answers to Questions — Miners' Strike. (28 Jul 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Miners' Strike.

Oral Answers to Questions — Out-of-Work Donation. (28 Jul 1919)

...ended Total payments 26th Jun … … £823,657 3rd July … … 819,846 10th July … … 739,208 17th July … … 647,168 I have not yet received the return covering the period of the coal strike in York shire.

Orders of the Day — Patents and Designs Bill. (28 Jul 1919)

Mr Philip Lloyd-Greame: ...should not be given to some of the wider aspects governing the bulk of patents throughout the various kinds of industries. Of course, in considering any Patent Bill, what one has got to do is to strike the balance of convenience. You have got on the one side to protect your patents sufficiently to induce patentees and inventors in this country to stay here to develop their inventions, and,...

Oral Answers to Questions — Miners' Strike (Clipstone Camp Troops). (29 Jul 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Miners' Strike (Clipstone Camp Troops).

Orders of the Day — Army Estimates, 1919–20.: Supplementary Vote on Account. (29 Jul 1919)

Mr John Clynes: ...—I regret to say—deliberately resolved by a very formidable organisation known to the country as the Triple Alliance to take such steps as might lead to something in the nature of a national strike, unless we reverse our policy on the question. I am not so sure, by the way, that the working classes of this country would go the length of "downing tools," as the phrase is, to secure this...

Orders of the Day — MERCHANT SHIPPING (WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY) BILL [Lords].: Clause 1 — (Wireless Telegraphy Requirements.) (30 Jul 1919)

Commander Hon. Joseph Kenworthy: vessel has to have wireless, I can see very considerable difficulty. In trawlers it is necessary to economise the personnel to the utmost. At the present moment there is a very unfortunate strike going on on the North-East coast among the fishing trawlers as to whether they shall carry an extra trimmer for the long Icelandic voyage. It must be observed that the Bill says that...

Orders of the Day — MERCHANT SHIPPING (WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY) BILL [Lords].: Lieut-Colonel Amery's Statement. (30 Jul 1919)

Mr William Ormsby-Gore: ...exactly the same sense of civilised and progressive industry in township, in farm, and in mine, as is to be found in the Cape Colony, Natal, the Orange River Colony, or the Transvaal. These results strike the newcomer as little short of marvellous, and the credit for these results must be divided between the shareholders of the British South Africa Company and the people of Southern...

Oral Answers to Questions — Baking Trade Dispute. (31 Jul 1919)

Mr Augustine Hailwood: (by private Notice) asked the Leader of the House if he recognises the serious state the country will be in on Monday next in consequence of the bakers' strike, which is to commence on Saturday next, and is he aware that the deadlock is duo to the policy being pursued by the Ministry of Food, and what steps he proposes to take to avoid the calamity?

Oral Answers to Questions — Police Strike. ( 1 Aug 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Police Strike.

Orders of the Day — Police Bill: Clause 1. — (Constitution of Police Federation.) ( 1 Aug 1919)

Mr William Royce: ...and before proceeding with the Amendment I should like to express my regret and the regret of the Labour party in this House at the ill-advised action of the police in connection with last night's strike. We regret it, especially at a moment when efforts are being made to increase the liberties of the force, and we consider that such action is entirely detrimental to their interests and...

Orders of the Day — Police Bill: Clause. 2. — (Prohibition against Constables being Members of Trade Unions.) ( 1 Aug 1919)

Mr John Clynes: ..., with freedom to protect themselves in the police service as regards remuneration and pensions, whilst securing the community against the risks of collective action in the form of indulging in a strike to the public detriment. I would have preferred that, but we have been forced by the terms of this Bill—indeed, we have had no choice—to put the trade union position in the manner we...

Orders of the Day — Police Bill: Clause 3. — (penalty on Persons Causing Disaffection, etc.) ( 1 Aug 1919)

Mr Edward Shortt: No one would be touched who really points out grievances which ought to be remedied, but if the Press set themselves to incite the police to strike at a time when some strike was on, and they wanted the police to help them, of course they would come under this Bill.

Schedule.: Constitution of Police Federation. ( 1 Aug 1919)

Mr Edward Shortt: ...police in the National Union, that they have not even been true to their own members, because, after all, they persuaded the police to join that union, first, under the promise that they would not strike at all, and, secondly, under the promise that they would not strike without a two-thirds majority ballot of their own members. Last night they would not even keep faith with their own...

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