Results 1–20 of 1000 for waiver section:uk

Oral Answers to Questions — Central Control Board (Liquor Traffic).: Post Office Savings Bank (Rate of Interest). (20 Apr 1920)

Mr Austen Chamberlain: There is at present no limit on the amount which may be deposited in the Post Office Savings Bank, and in the Savings Banks Bill recently introduced power is being sought to continue the waiver of the limit. With regard to the last part of the question, I would refer to the answer given by my hon. Friend the Financial Secretary on 15th April to my hon. Friend the Member for Oxford.

Oral Answers to Questions — Transport.: Aemistice Day. (4 Nov 1920)

Mr David Lloyd George: With regard to the admission of Members of the two Houses of Parliament to the ceremony of internment of the Unknown Warrior in the Abbey on 11th November, it has been decided, in view of the waiver of claim to which Members of both Houses have so readily assented, to confine admission of the ceremony to such Peers and Members of Parliament as have lost a son or brother in the War. For their...

Orders of the Day — Clause 1. — Provisions for giving the force of law to and carrying into effect Irish Agreement. (3 Mar 1922)

Mr Winston Churchill: ...the highest legal authority in this country, but in the second place I am bound to say, speaking as a layman, you have a very reasonable interpretation of the agreement; and, thirdly, an absolute waiver by the other party of any differences of opinion or construction which they might be entitled to maintain.

Orders of the Day — Supply. (26 Apr 1923)

Mr John Whitley: ...that he did so speak, I ruled that the suggested Debate could not take place. I have since made some inquiries as to precedents, and I am bound to say that the general practice has been to make the waiver of a rule dependent at any rate upon the tacit acquiescence of all the Members present in the House. I wish to say that I neither had, nor have, any intent of setting any new precedents...

Oral Answers to Questions — Russia.: British Treaties. (25 Feb 1924)

...British Subjects and Property; Chinese Eastern Railway Area. Harbin. 30th April, 1914.Notes.—British Subjects and Property; Chinese Eastern Railway Area. Peking. 9th December, 1914.Agreement.—Waiver of Consular Fees. Certificates of Origin. Petrograd. 16th July, 1915.Agreement.—Military Service, European War. Petrograd. 16th July, 1917.Agreement.—Exchange of Prisoners. Copenhagen....

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons.: Imperial Airways, Limited. (30 Jul 1924)

Mr Arthur Samuel: ..., or of the board not being an independent board; and what is the reason for barring the rights of subscribers against a promoter or director without giving notice in a prospectus of the proposed waiver?

Oral Answers to Questions — Unemployment.: Benefit Qualification. (30 Sep 1924)

Mr Thomas Shaw: ...paid 12 contributions since entry into insurance, or who had previously had benefit authorised during a recent period, and further the Local Employment Committees have been authorised to recommend waiver even in the cases not satisfying either of these conditions. I have no evidence that these arrangements have caused any difficulty, and the only representation I can trace is one from a...

Oral Answers to Questions — Unemployment.: Benefit. (8 Oct 1924)

...of the case. As regards the waiving of the first statutory condition, that 30 contributions shall have been paid within a stated period, I have decided for the time being to continue the waiver of the condition for all persons who have paid 12 contributions since entry into insurance, and also to waive the condition for persons who have not paid that number of contributions if the local...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance. (9 Mar 1925)

Mr Arthur Hayday: ...circulars issued from the Ministry of Labour. I refer to Circular 82/13. This Circular, issued to Exchanges and to the local employment committees, says the Minister will not now use his right of waiver in certain classes of claims; that is, where there are no stamps to the credit of an applicant, there can be no question of entertaining his or her application unless there are— eight...

Oral Answers to Questions — Unemployment.: Refusal of Benefit. (11 Mar 1925)

Mr Arthur Steel-Maitland: The number of applicants for unemployment, benefit in Great Britain whose claims have been disallowed because of failure to satisfy the contribution conditions for waiver of the first statutory condition is in round numbers, 11,000.

Oral Answers to Questions — Unemployment.: Statistics. (18 Mar 1925)

...two years. 161 — 6 — 167 Not making every reasonable effort to obtain suitable employment, or not willing to accept suitable employment. 16 3 40 1 60 Failure to satisfy new conditions of waiver 3 — — — 3 Others (Failure to attend hearing, etc.) 9 — 1 — 10 204 3 55 1 263 Note. —Some of those entered under the last heading ("Failure to attend hearing, etc.'') may have...

Oral Answers to Questions — Unemployment.: Miners (Auckland Guardians). (8 Apr 1925)

Mr Arthur Steel-Maitland: The Bishop Auckland Board of Guardians and other Poor Law authorities have protested against the conditions of waiver of the first statutory condition for unemployment benefit, but for the reasons explained in the Debate of 9th March, I am afraid I cannot relax the requirement referred to.

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill. (7 Jul 1925)

Mr Arthur Steel-Maitland: .... That was laid down as a statutory condition, though the Minister was given power to waive it, and one of the primary reasons for this Bill—the primary reason—is the fact that his power of waiver under the Act of last year comes automatically to an end on 30th September next. The last provision in last year's Act to which I would call attention, which is also of importance, as I hope...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill. (30 Jul 1925)

Mr Campbell Stephen: With regard to the point in respect of the Clause which gives the Minister the power of waiver for an extended period, would it be possible to have a discussion if I put down an Amendment to leave out Clause 2 in order that we might deal with some points which arise? Would it be possible to hand in a manuscript Amendment to leave out Clause 2?

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Clause 1. — (Amendment of s. 1 (3) of Unemployment Insurance (No. 2) Act, 1924, 14 and 15 Geo. 5, c. 30.) (30 Jul 1925)

...of people, and if that has been so with the discretionary power which the Minister has had under the 1924 Act, there will be more of it following the attempt he is making now to exercise his waiver over a much larger number of cases. I submit that this is not the time to exercise this tightening up of the administration of unemployment benefit, because whatever is saved to the fund is...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Clause 2. — (Amendment as to statutory conditions.) (30 Jul 1925)

Mr Campbell Stephen: ...30 stamps in all, as a condition of the recipient receiving benefit. I want to know, now that the Minister is seeking to get from this House an extended period in which he is able to exercise this waiver in connection with the first statutory condition, whether he can give us an assurance that there will not be a tightening up of those conditions; that all the alterations contemplated are...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Clause 3. — (Amendment as to waiting period.) (30 Jul 1925)

Mr Arthur Steel-Maitland: ...that it causes, expenses and incomings have to be adjusted together, and the rate of benefits has to bear some relation to the rate of contributions. It is from that point of view that, when the waiver is continued, and when the rate of benefit is continued at its full amount, I am trying to see how things can balance, and, taking all in all, this is how the burden can be so adjusted as to...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill. (31 Jul 1925)

Mr Arthur Greenwood: ...register our protest against the Measure and to express our detestation of some of its Clauses. The position with which the right hon. Gentleman the Minister of Labour was confronted was that the waiver Section in the 1924 Act would come to an end very shortly. There was, therefore, and we admit it and would have welcomed it, need for a one-clause Bill in order that some 200,000 people...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill (31 Jul 1925)

...is perfectly true, but he did not tell us that under this Bill thousands of pounds every year will be taken from the workers. Then he went on to say that he wanted the Minister to have the right of waiver. The Minister told us yesterday that he wanted that right in order to exercise a judicious and discriminating kindness, but that was not the view of the right hon. Gentleman's supporter,...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment. (26 Nov 1925)

Mr Thomas Shaw: The right hon. Gentleman will not. Well, it is for him to prove one less than this number since he became Minister of Labour. His first action was to use his power of waiver in order to cut people off the unemployed list who were put on—not to find them work— so that I am perfectly justified in my statement, and it is a calm and temperate way of putting it to say that, instead of finding...


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