Conservative MP for Cities of London and Westminster (13 Dec 2019 – current)
DUP MP for East Londonderry (7 Jun 2001 – current)
Crossbench Peer (22 Jan 1996 – current)
Peer (10 Apr 2018 – current)
Conservative MP for Sutton and Cheam (8 May 2015 – current)
Conservative MP for Croydon South (8 May 2015 – current)
Former Conservative MP for Ruislip, Northwood and Pinner (5 May 2005 – 6 Nov 2019)
Conservative Peer (12 Oct 2020 – current)
Conservative MP for Chelsea and Fulham (5 May 2005 – current)
Conservative Peer (7 Oct 2019 – current)
Labour London Assembly Member for Greater London (9 May 2016 – current)
Former Labour Peer (10 Dec 2015 – 12 May 2018)
Former Labour MP for Harrow East (1 May 1997 – 12 Apr 2010)
Conservative MP for Uxbridge and South Ruislip (7 Jun 2001 – current)
Former Liberal Democrat MP for Carshalton and Wallington (1 May 1997 – 6 Nov 2019)
Former Conservative MP for Beckenham (9 Apr 1992 – 12 Apr 2010)
Former Labour MP for Poplar and Limehouse (1 May 1997 – 6 Nov 2019)
Conservative Peer (17 Jan 2011 – current)
Former Conservative MP for Cities of London and Westminster (7 Jun 2001 – 6 Nov 2019)
Liberal Democrat MP for Kingston and Surbiton (1 May 1997 – current)
Former Conservative MP for Croydon South (9 Jun 1983 – 30 Mar 2015)
Sir Philip Magnus, University of London.
Right honourable Sir Frederick G. Banbury, City of London.
...January, 1919.I have the honour to be,Sir,Your obedient servant,T. C. Drury,Divisional Justice of the Police District of Dublin Metropolis.The Right Honourable,The Speaker, M.P.,House of Commons,London.
Mr David Lloyd George: ...individuals, and not merely the responsibility for the War, but the responsibility for breaches of the laws of war. The Attorney-General has been sitting on that Commission. He has now returned to London to his duties and the Solicitor-General is there, with the Prime Minister of New Zealand representing his country. France is very ably represented, as are America and the other countries,...
Mr Ronald McNeill: 3. asked the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs if he is aware that in consequence of the refusal of the Government to allow the government of Montenegro to be diplomatically represented in London the interests of that country throughout the war have been in formally entrusted to an English private gentleman, Mr. Alexander Devine, who voluntarily and without reward has given his services...
Sir Samuel Scott: 31. asked the Home Secretary whether he can give the names, nationality, ages, and war service of the leaders in the strikes which have recently taken place in Belfast, on the Clyde, and in London?
Colonel Sir Edward Brotherton: 34. asked the First Commissioner of Works whether the release of the whole of the hotels in London and also in the country can be effected without delay?
Mr James Thomas: .... The forty-eight hours was conceded. For years there had been an allowance of fifteen minutes for the men to take a meal within eight and a half hours. Hon. Members of this House know that London last week was held up by a strike, a dispute, and inconvenience was caused because this miserable fifteen minutes to have a bit of food was taken away immediately the concession was made. What I...
Lancashire and Yorkshire and London and North-Western Railway Companies Bill,
Mr James Hogge: .... I would like to ask whether the Ministry have gone any further in the question of decentralising their administration? There is no doubt at all that the centralisation of administration here in London is responsible for the large number of delays, and I do not think we ought to have any delays in dealing with these men. We made no delays when we recruited them, for getting them into the...
Mr James Gilbert: 10. asked the President of the Board of Trade whether it is the intention of the Railway Executive Committee to re-open any or all of the suburban railway stations in London and district during the War; if he is aware of the inconvenience caused to the travelling public by the continued closing of these stations; and can he make any statement on the subject?
Mr Richard Morris: 91. asked the Minister of Labour the number of disabled soldiers and sailors with only one arm at present registered on the books of the Labour Exchanges in London and unable to find employment; why Government Departments are unwilling to employ them on the permanent staff as messengers and in other suitable capacities; and, in particular, whether he will take steps to secure that these war...
Mr Richard Morris: 90. asked the Minister of Labour whether, in view of the quarter of a million of workers of foreign nationality already in London, many of them in non-productive but lucrative occupations, he will state what restrictions are now imposed on the immigration of foreign workers to London; and whether he will recommend that special passport facilities be granted to foreign waiters and other...
Mr William Joynson-Hicks: ...of 1911and 1913, whose rights are carefully preserved, were merely Acts enabling the Secretary of State to prescribe certain areas over which flying should not take place, one being, of course, London itself. I do not know whether the House is aware that there has been sitting a very strong Committee, which has drawn up a model Bill. Probably my right hon. Friend has that Bill and knows...
Mr Alfred Yeo: ...for getting houses. The House must make up its mind that there must be some protection added to the Increase of Rent and Mortgage Interest Act in order to save this wholesale eviction in London and in the provinces, which is staring thousands of middle class people in the face. If the Government does not take some steps speedily, then it will have to face more trouble than it can tackle.
...for War whether Mr. F. Tiarks has been appointed financial adviser to the military governor of Cologne; is this gentleman a director of the Bank of England and a partner of Schroeder Brothers, of London; what is his connection with Schroeder Gebruder, of Hamburg; and whether he is aware that he is a grandson of a Lutheran clergyman in Germany?
Mr Arthur Griffith-Boscawen: Wart disease was first reported among the potato crops in Kent in 1914. Eight cases were reported in 1918—including one case in the administrative county of London. In certain districts in the North of England the planting of susceptible varieties has been prohibited, but the approved immune varieties that are allowed to be planted in these areas include some of the heaviest cropping...
Mr William Bridgeman: ...route was not available renewals of season-tickets are to be extended for a period corresponding to that during which the holders were unable to travel. Similar instructions have been given by the London. Electric Railway Company.
Mr James Lowther: .... Gentleman the Member for Peebles has called my attention to the precedent of 1902, when the House was discussing Amendments to the Rules of Procedure; when the right hon. Member for the City of London was the Leader of the House, and there was then a formal Motion made. There was also a subsequent precedent in 1906, when Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman moved these actual Rules which it is...
Sir Samuel Roberts: ...and that an Examiner of Estimates should be appointed who should be an official of this House in the same way as the Comptroller and Auditor-General. My right hon. Friend the Member for the City of London (Sir F. Banbury) was chairman of a Committee which sat before the War. That Committee failed, and failed very largely because there was an absence of professional assistance—