26/04/2017 Wednesday in Parliament


26/04/2017

Highlights of proceedings in Parliament on Wednesday 26 April, presented by Alicia McCarthy.


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As Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn face each other in the Commons one

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Labour will guarantee the triple lock and treat pensioners with

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respect. Unable to defend our country. Determined to raise tax on

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ordinary workers, no plan to manage our economy. Even his own supporters

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know he's not fit to run this country.

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And, how would you define an extremist?

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But first, it lasted almost an hour and was full

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The last Prime Minister's Questions before the general election

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Jeremy Corbyn questioned Theresa May on pensions and the NHS,

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I start, Mr Speaker, with Christopher who wrote to me this

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week and he says; in the last five years, my husband has had only a 1%

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increase in his wages. The cost-of-living has risen each year.

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We now have at least 15% less buying power than then. So where is

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Christopher and his husband's share in the stronger economy? What we

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know and what I can say to Christopher is that he will have a

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choice at the next election, a choice between the strong and stable

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leadership of the Conservatives which will secure our economy for

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the future and a Labour Party which would crash our economy which would

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mean less money for Public Services and the ordinary working families

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would pay the price. The Labour leader moved

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on to the campaign by the so called WASPI women seeking to overturn

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pension changes for women Maureen wrote to me this week. If I

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was you, I would listen to what Maureen has to say, I really would.

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I really would. Because she writes and she writes with a heavy heart:

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We have been treated disgustingly, most of us women born in the 1950s

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will not be receiving our pension until we are 66 with no notification

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of this drastic change. We have worked for 45 years and have accrued

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more than enough to be paid our pension. People want what is

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rightfully theirs. Maureen asks, what can be done to help the WASPI

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women? What I would say to the issue that Maureen's raised is that the

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Government's taken steps to help these women. We have put extra

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funding in and is available and we have ensured there is a limit to the

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period of time that is affected in relation to the changes. But if the

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Right Honourable gentleman wants to talk about pensions and pensioners

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looking to the future, once again there'll be a very clear choice at

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this election, a clear choice between a Labour Party who in

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Government saw the increase in basic state pension of 75p in one year and

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a Conservative Government whose changes to pensions mean basic state

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pensioners are ?1,250 better off. Millions of WASPI women will have

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heard that answer, as have the other questions I've put not been answered

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today. I simply say this - Labour will guarantee the triple lock.

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Labour will treat pensioners with respect and we won't move the

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goalposts to people looking forward to retirement. Cybil who witnessed

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the Labour founding of the National Health Service which made health

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care available for the many, not just the few, wrote to me this week

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and she says this: I'm 88 and have had a wonderful service from the

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National Health Service. But nowadays, I'm scared at the thought

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of going into hospital. With more people waiting more than four hours

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in the A, more people waiting on trolleys in corridors, more delayed

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discharges, Mr Speaker, thanks to the Tory cuts, isn't Cybil right to

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be frightened about the future of her NHS so long as this Government

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remains in office? Well, can I just say to the Right Honourable

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gentleman on the National Health Service, our National Health Service

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is now treating more patients than it ever has before. We are seeing

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more people having operations, we are seeing more doctors, more

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nurses, more midwives, more GPs and record levels of funding into our

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National Health Service. Theresa May said the Government

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would be campaigning on its record and she turned to a campaign

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she said was being run She has directed her supporters and

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followers to a website - I like Corbyn but...

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It says, how will he pay for all this? But... I've heard he wants to

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increase taxes. But, I've heard he's a terrorist sympathiser. But, his

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attitudes about defence worry me. They are right to be worried. Unable

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to defend our country, determined to raise tax on ordinary workers, no

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plan to manage our economy. Even his own supporters know he's not fit to

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run this country. Will the Prime Minister give a clear unambiguous

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commitment to maintaining the triple lock on the state pension? I've been

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very clear that under this Conservative Government we have seen

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pensioners benefit as a result of what we have done to the basic state

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pension. To the tune of ?1,250 a year and I am clear that, under a

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Conservative Government, pension and incomes would continue to increase.

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Pensioners right across this land are right to conclude that this Tory

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Prime Minister plans to ditch the triple lock on the state pension. Mr

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Speaker, too many women already face pensions inequality and the Tories

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now won't even guarantee the pensions triple lock and the only

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reason that they'll not guarantee it is because they want to cut

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pensions. Is not the message to pensioners, you cannot trust this

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Prime Minister, you cannot trust the Tories on your pension.

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I say to everybody as I've just said, if you want to know the party

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in Government that has improved a lot of pensioners across this

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country, it's the Conservative Party and, under a Conservative Government

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those pensioner incomes would continue to increase. And, he talks

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about inequality for women. It's the change in the structure of the state

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pension introduced by this Government that is going to improve

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a lot of women, female pensioners in the future, that is going to be much

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better for them. In the nine months that the Prime Minister's held her

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office, she has closed the door on desperate child refugees, she has

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ignored, ignored the plight of those suffering under the crisis of health

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and social care and she is responsible for the shameful rape

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clause. 20 years ago, she berated the Conservative Party for being the

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nasty party, but her party has never been NATSier. The legacy of this

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Parliament is the utter abject failure of Her Majesty's official

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opposition to effectively hold her Government to account for any of it.

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Is it not time that Britain had a strong, decent new opposition?

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Ewell, first of all let me pick up the point he made on child refugees.

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This Government has a proud record on taking in child refugees. We have

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been the second bilateral donor to the region in order to support

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millions of refugees, to educate children, as I saw when I visited

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Jordan recently. Of course, we've also supported some of the most

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vulnerable refugees, including children 3 bringing them here to

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make a new life in the United A reference there to the fact

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that the Lib Dems had reselected former MP David Ward to fight

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the seat of Bradford East. Mr Ward had been accused

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of anti-semitism and shortly after PMQs Tim Farron sacked him

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as the party's candidate. Well with this Parliament

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rapidly coming to a close, there were just a last handful

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of bills to deal with. MPs approved changes

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to the Criminal Finances Bill which aims to tackle money

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laundering and corruption, counter terrorist financing

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and recover the proceeds of crime. They also debated final amendments

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to the Bill that changes the way higher education is regulated

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in England and creates a new body Finally MPs rejected

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changes made to the Digital The bill includes a range

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of measures to tighten regulation on online pornography,

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ticket touts and broadband speeds. The Minister said the Government

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couldn't accept an amendment from peers on a code of practice

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for social media platform We agree with the spirit of the

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amendment that was agreed in the other place. We take harm caused by

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online abuse seriously. We offer an alternative clause that we think

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would achieve the intended outcome and form part of our work to tackle

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serious harms and online threats and improve Internet safety in the next

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Parliament. Our amendment in lieu seeks to provide a code of practice

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that will help protect users of online services and set out the

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behaviour expected of social media companies. The code is intended to

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give guidance for how social media providers should respond to harmful

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behaviour such as bullying. There's good work being done by some

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companies to prevent the use of platforms for illegal purposes and

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potential criminal conduct where reported to the police will continue

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to be libel to investigation out with any-- as with any other

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offence. On the social media conduct, we are delighted the

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Government's taken a decisive step in the right direction. This

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amendment requires the Secretary of State to issue a code of practise

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for online social media platforms in relation to bullying, directing

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insults or other behaviour intended to intimidate or humiliate. Whilst

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son-in-law media's brought transformative and significant

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change for the good, it's facilitated an exponential increase

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in bullying -- whilst social media. Seven in ten have experienced cyber

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bullying, with 37% experiencing it on a frequent basis. It can lead to

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anxiety, depression and suicide. This is the first time social media

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providers will be legislated for on this issue and will be required to

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have processes in place for reporting and responding to

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complaints around bullying. But a senior Conservative thought

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there was room to go further. Whether we'd consider the role for a

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broader obligation that could be placed in statute on these companies

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linked to a failure to act whereby if someone's referred to that

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company evidence of harmful content and misleading content, illicit

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material that's been distributed on that site, where it's been reported

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report and the company failed to act, there's some sort of redress

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upon them. This is an important first step looking at the broader

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obligations of social media companies and I welcome that.

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Whenever you open a bank account, book a flight online or perform

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many other common tasks, you hand over vital

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A Committee of Peers is investigating the sharing

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and protection of data between the UK and

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Do you have any concerns that are domestic legislation will affect our

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ability to share data with the EU after we leave and, are we going to

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find that there are restrictions on the way in which we can share data

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or they will accept the data? Is it going to be an area of friction

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afterwards or do you see it being straightforward? The Government's

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been clear that while we remain a member of the EU we are subject to

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the rite and obligations that that brings. At the point that we leave

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the EU, our domestic legislation, as I've said, will be compliant with EU

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law and should therefore not impede our ability the share data with the

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EU. Should the Government decide post-exit to amend our domestic

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legislation then of course we'll need to consider whether any of the

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proposed changes will impact on our relationship with the EU, including

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on issues such as data-sharing. I suppose the question there is, and

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it's very hard to say now what we'd do afterwards, but we clearly need

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to - the question is, would the need to share data be a factor in

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deciding on a sort of way in which our legislation might develop after

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we've left? I think it's very clear that we need to share data for

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reasons to keep the public safe. Yes, good. And that is a high

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priority and the Prime Minister's articulated that as well. On a

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number of occasions. You are watching Wednesday in Parliament

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with me Alicia McCarthy. Now, let's go back to that final

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Prime Minister's Questions. One reason the Speaker let

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the session run for so long was to allow MPs who were standing

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down to put one last question But before we get to them,

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there was one MP who got a very warm welcome from all sides of the House

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on his return to Westminster after a life-threatening

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bout of the potentially It's good to be back and, to be

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honest, it's good to be anywhere! Doctors and nurses at

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Russells Hall Hospital saved my life in January,

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but each year in the UK 44,000 Will my right honourable friend look

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at how we can take the measures we can take to reduce deaths

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from sepsis, including awareness-raising, including

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a national registry to properly record the burden of sepsis

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and effective commissioning levers The UK Sepsis Trust estimates that

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measures like these will save 50,000 Can I say to my honourable friend

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that it's fantastic to see him back in his place and I hope he will have

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noted the welcome he got from across the House

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for being back in his place. But he's absolutely right to bring

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a focus on this issue of this devastating condition of sepsis

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and every death from it But, as we know, something

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like 10,000 deaths per year could be avoided through prevention,

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early diagnosis and treatment. So we do need to get better

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at spotting sepsis across the NHS. The Department of Health

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is already beginning work We're having a new public awareness

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campaign and we expect a Nice quality standard to be published

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later this year. For other MPs, it was

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time to say goodbye. What assurances can

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the Prime Minister give to the 3.8 million people that voted

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Ukip at the last election, that if she is Prime Minister

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after the 8th June, the United Kingdom will become

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a sovereign country again, living under our own parliament,

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making our own laws? I will give an assurance

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to all those people who voted for the United Kingdom to leave

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the European Union and for all people across the country,

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regardless of how they voted, who now want to see this Government

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getting on with the job of Brexit That we want to see control

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of our borders, control of our laws, control of our money and this's

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what we'll deliver. A departing Labour MP paid tribute

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to his colleagues who'd stood up Doesn't the Prime Minister agree

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that their ongoing presence in this place is vital for the future

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of our British steel industry? Can I just say to the honourable

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gentleman that I believe he's standing down at the election,

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having said that that was to his significant and irreconcilable

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differences with the leadership This Conservative Government has

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taken steps to support the steel Mr Speaker, it's been an immense

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privilege to serve the people of Cannock and Burntwood

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and Aldershot for the past 34 years. I arrived in 1983 when one

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formidable and determined female Conservative Prime Minister

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was transforming the country's economic fortunes and I depart

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as another is determined to restore to this country the status

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of a sovereign nation state, As I too bid my right honourable

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friend, the Prime Minister, Godspeed for a resounding victory

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on the 8th June, may Aldershot just make one final plea

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in these troubled times. Please will she ensure

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that Her Majesty's armed forces are properly funded,

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manned, equipped and housed to defend and protect the people

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of this glorious sceptred isle, the United Kingdom of Great Britain

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and Northern Ireland. Three years ago, the Green Party

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peer and London Assembly member, Lady Jones, discovered her name

:18:59.:19:13.

featured on a Metropolitan Police database of people deemed

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"domestic extremists." Lady Jones had taken part

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in environmental protests and spoken At Question Time in the Lords,

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Lady Jones criticised the compiling of such a database,

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believing police resources The definition of domestic extremism

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used by the police is not statutory. Questions about the police

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definition and their work on domestic extremism are matters

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for the police. I thank the noble Lady and Minister

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for her evasive answer. Quite honestly, of course it's

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a matter for the Home Office as to whether the police

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are misusing their time. There's now incontrovertible

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and huge amounts of evidence that says that the police are watching

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peaceful, non-violent campaigners, environmental campaigners, and,

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therefore, they are utterly wasting their time and not

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concentrating on the people who can this responsibility seriously

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about preventing serious crime and make sure that the police

:20:20.:20:46.

actually follow some reasonable guidelines

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on what a domestic extremist is. Well, my Lords, in terms

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of the police misusing their time, And, in terms of the question

:20:51.:20:53.

and the misleading answer, "To ask Her Majesty's Government

:20:54.:20:57.

whether they intend to refine the definition

:20:58.:21:00.

of domestic extremism." In the last Queen's Speech -

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I appreciate we're towards the end of this parliamentary session,

:21:02.:21:06.

so the opportunity to do something about what was in last

:21:07.:21:08.

Queen's Speech is diminishing - promised a Bill to look

:21:09.:21:10.

at preventing extremism. I understand that's been festering

:21:11.:21:12.

in the long grass ever since because of the difficulty

:21:13.:21:15.

in defining extremism. Perhaps the noble Lady could tell us

:21:16.:21:17.

whether it's going to carry on festering in the long grass

:21:18.:21:20.

or whether the Government is planning, if it manages to be

:21:21.:21:22.

re-elected, to bring forward proposals which will define

:21:23.:21:24.

extremism and which might then define whether or not the noble Lady

:21:25.:21:27.

is an extremist or indeed quite a number of us might be

:21:28.:21:30.

deemed by other colleagues in your Lordships'

:21:31.:21:32.

house as extremists. So how will the Government address

:21:33.:21:34.

that question because it told us it was going to in the Queen's

:21:35.:21:37.

Speech? Well, my Lords, clearly

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events have overtaken us. Tomorrow, we will pirogue and it

:21:40.:21:40.

will be in the hands of the next government,

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and should that government be a Labour Government,

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to decide whether to But, yes, that was,

:21:48.:21:49.

at the time of the last In the 1980s when Sheikhs

:21:50.:21:53.

were being persecuted throughout India and blamed and called

:21:54.:22:05.

terrorists and extremists. I was asked by the BBC,

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"Am I a moderate or an extremists?" We must get beyond these smear

:22:11.:22:13.

definitions and look Well, I don't - as someone

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who is extremely moderate as well - I don't disagree with the noble

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Lord. The point that I was making,

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in answer to the question, is that this definition

:22:26.:22:28.

was a definition that was actually The Prime Minister has said

:22:29.:22:30.

she wants to open up new markets for Welsh

:22:31.:22:40.

businesses following Brexit. During a campaign visit to Wales,

:22:41.:22:42.

Theresa May said she wanted But in the Commons, opposition MPs

:22:43.:22:44.

accused her of "playing fast The Prime Minister has said that

:22:45.:22:50.

she's prepared to walk away from the negotiating table

:22:51.:22:54.

without a trade deal with the EU. The Foreign Secretary has said that

:22:55.:22:57.

no deal would be no problem. And yet no deal, as we've heard,

:22:58.:23:00.

could see tariffs of 30% to 40% on Welsh dairy farmers and meat

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producers and 10% tariffs So could I ask the Secretary

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of State, isn't it the case that this Tory Government

:23:07.:23:12.

is prepared to play fast and loose with the Welsh economy

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with an extreme Tory vision of Brexit that would push and put

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Welsh jobs and livelihoods at risk? Mr Speaker, I don't recognise

:23:18.:23:22.

the basis of the honourable We want the freest, most open

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trading agreement and, it seems to me, that the real

:23:25.:23:30.

investors, creating real jobs, We've seen a major investment

:23:31.:23:33.

from Nissan in Sunderland. We've seen a major investment

:23:34.:23:36.

from Toyota in Derbyshire. We've seen a major investment in my

:23:37.:23:39.

constituency with Aston Martin. That demonstrates their confidence

:23:40.:23:43.

in our vision as we leave Wales has a number of technological

:23:44.:23:46.

hotspots, particularly around Does he not think that they will

:23:47.:23:50.

benefit after Brexit from bilateral trade deals that we'll be able

:23:51.:23:56.

to make with the United States, Canada as well as

:23:57.:24:00.

the European Union? In leaving the European customs

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union, Welsh manufacturers and farmers will lose the solid

:24:06.:24:07.

protections offered by the bloc. Why doesn't he come clean today

:24:08.:24:10.

and admit it os the intention of the Tories to sell Welsh

:24:11.:24:19.

producers down the rivers in order to open up markets

:24:20.:24:21.

with the bankers of London? Well, the honourable member

:24:22.:24:24.

will recognise that exports from Wales have grown over the last

:24:25.:24:26.

year, they've grown He will also recognise the data

:24:27.:24:30.

I highlighted earlier about record levels of employment and low

:24:31.:24:41.

levels of unemployment. On that basis, he will recognise

:24:42.:24:42.

we want the freest, open trading arrangements that we can in support

:24:43.:24:46.

of Welsh farmers because we maintain How does he respond

:24:47.:24:49.

to their requests for a full assessment on the impact of Welsh

:24:50.:24:53.

agriculture should we be in a position of falling back

:24:54.:24:55.

on World Trade Organisation tariffs? Isn't it obvious that 40% tariffs

:24:56.:24:58.

would destroy Welsh agriculture? Mr Speaker, I'm disappointed

:24:59.:25:00.

with the approach the honourable I mean, he is assuming

:25:01.:25:02.

the worst-case scenario. We're having this general election

:25:03.:25:06.

in order to have strong and stable leadership

:25:07.:25:08.

in the challenging There are 27 EU nations that will be

:25:09.:25:10.

challenging everything as we negotiate to leave

:25:11.:25:17.

the European Union. Strong and stable leadership

:25:18.:25:19.

is needed now more than ever before. That's it from me for now,

:25:20.:25:26.

but do join me at the same time tomorrow for the last day that this

:25:27.:25:30.

parliament sits before But for now from me,

:25:31.:25:32.

Alicia McCarthy.

:25:33.:25:36.

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