Canlyniadau 1–20 o 224 ar gyfer speaker:Mr Harry Taylor

Workmen's Compensation and Benefit (Amendment) Bill: Clause 1. — (Supplementation of Workmen's Compensation.) ( 3 Rha 1965)

Mr Harry Taylor: I will not detain the Committee long, but it would be very remiss on my part if I were not to express my pleasure at the introduction of the Amendments which have been very lucidly explained by my right hon. Friend the Minister. I join my hon. Friend the Member for Derbyshire, North-East (Mr. Swain) in expressing appreciation at the favourable second thoughts which my right hon. Friend has...

Orders of the Day — Coal Industry Bill (25 Tach 1965)

Mr Harry Taylor: It is always a great pleasure to follow the hon. and gallant Member for South Fylde (Colonel Lancaster). Those who know his connection with the Nottinghamshire coalfields know that he has a wealth of mining experience. We on this side of the House may not always have agreed with his conclusions, but we have certainly welcomed his opinions when this subject has been debated in the House. I...

Workmen's Compensation and Benefit (Amendment) Bill (19 Tach 1965)

Mr Harry Taylor: We have had a most interesting speech from the hon. and learned Member for Bebington (Mr. Howe) born out of his experience in the Welsh valleys, as he intimated. He raised two very interesting points and I am sure my right hon. Friend the Minister will take notice of them. The first dealt with those who have commuted. We have heard of the experience of men who have taken lump sums and their...

Workmen's Compensation and Benefit (Amendment) Bill (19 Tach 1965)

Mr Harry Taylor: I could not dispute that figure, but I am staggered that it is so high. Whether it is 50,000, 100,000 or 200,000, I am disappointed that the latents are not included in the Bill. I hope that in reply my right hon. Friend the Minister will be able to tell the House that she has not dismissed this problem entirely and that the Bill, admirable though it is, is not the end of the road....

Workmen's Compensation and Benefit (Amendment) Bill (19 Tach 1965)

Mr Harry Taylor: My right hon. Friend referred to lack of documentation in regard to those who have commuted. I think that all those who commuted had to go before the registrar of the county court for approval or otherwise. In that case there would be documentation.

Orders of the Day — NATIONAL INSURANCE &c. BILL: Clause 1. — (AMENDMENTS AS TO CONTRIBUTIONS AND BENEFITS UNDER INSURANCE ACT. 1963 c. 7. 1959 c. 47.) ( 3 Rha 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: From the speeches that we have heard from the benches opposite two things emerge. The hon. and gallant Member for Wells (Lieut-Commander Maydon), who was a Parliamentary Secretary in the last Administration, made out his case on an actuarial basis. The noble Lord the Member for Hertford (Lord Balniel) based his case on very different reasons. I do not dispute the hon. and gallant Gentleman's...

Orders of the Day — NATIONAL INSURANCE &c. BILL: Clause 1. — (AMENDMENTS AS TO CONTRIBUTIONS AND BENEFITS UNDER INSURANCE ACT. 1963 c. 7. 1959 c. 47.) ( 3 Rha 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: May I say to the hon. and gallant Gentleman that I have been here all the time and listened both to his speech and that of the noble Lord the Member for Hertford. I heard what he said to my hon. Friend the Member for Dunbartonshire, East (Mr. Bence), but the fact remains that men over 65 and women over 60 who decide and have the opportunity to stay at work—I shall come to that in a...

Orders of the Day — NATIONAL INSURANCE &c. BILL: Clause 1. — (AMENDMENTS AS TO CONTRIBUTIONS AND BENEFITS UNDER INSURANCE ACT. 1963 c. 7. 1959 c. 47.) ( 3 Rha 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: The hon. Lady was referring to the progress of the Conservative Administration. Did she call it progress when the age for the widowed mother was raised from 40 years to 50?

Disabled Industrial Workers (Vehicles) (14 Gor 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: The House is discussing a praiseworthy Motion which gives rise to great human problems. We are dealing not with numbers and statistics but with people, human beings, who, through war injury, industrial injury or congenital disability, need our help. It should be remembered that acceptance and implementation of the Motion would bring an end to all discrimination in this sphere, although it...

Disabled Industrial Workers (Vehicles) (14 Gor 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: The right hon. Lady is now moving her ground. She is now saying exactly the opposite to what she said originally. As I understood her, she was trying to tell the House that Section 75 was there to fill the gap between the operation of the National Health Service Act and the Industrial Injuries Act. Now she changes her ground. It was always anticipated, and the anticipation became a reality,...

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill: New Clause. — (Further Supplementation of Workmen's Compensation for Post-1923 Cases.) (30 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: When speaking of the partial compensation cases during the Second Reading debate last week I said: I am sure that something could be done, and I am convinced that something should be done for them."—[OFFICIAL REPORT, 22nd January, 1964; Vol. 687, c. 1127.] Because my hon. Friends and myself believe that with conviction and are profoundly sincere in it, we have tabled this proposed new...

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill: New Clause. — (Further Supplementation of Workmen's Compensation for Post-1923 Cases.) (30 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: I intended to convey that those who were under the ceiling of 50s. because of the operation of the two-thirds rule could not participate in the 1961 and 1963 supplements.

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill: New Clause. — (Further Supplementation of Workmen's Compensation for Post-1923 Cases.) (30 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: The effect of the two-thirds does apply in regard to the supplement. If a man is on the maximum of 50s. and that is two-thirds of the difference between his pre-accident and post-accident earnings, he would not get any supplement at all, neither the 10s. of 1961 nor the 20s. of 1963. It is only to bring him up to the two-thirds of the difference between pre and post-accident earnings.

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill: New Clause. — (Further Supplementation of Workmen's Compensation for Post-1923 Cases.) (30 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: Let me put a case. Let us suppose that the two-thirds difference between pre-accident and post-accident earnings is 46s. Under the Workmen's Compensation Acts, he can only get 40s. because that is the maximum. What I am saying is that he would not get the 30s. supplement; he would only get the 6s. which would bring him up to two-thirds of the difference.

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill: New Clause. — (Further Supplementation of Workmen's Compensation for Post-1923 Cases.) (30 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: Does my hon. Friend realise that of the 12,000 partial compensation cases more than 5,000 are at work now and are contributing to the fund?

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill: New Clause. — (Further Supplementation of Workmen's Compensation for Post-1923 Cases.) (30 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: This problem has not been tackled by the Government, and time is not on our side. Wiith the passage of time the hand of death will have removed the problem, and history will record that it was not very creditable to us that we did not do justice to these unfortunate people.

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill (22 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: Before the hon. Member leaves the comments made by my hon. and learned Friend the Member for Kettering (Mr. Mitchison), may I point out how I understood his remarks about the Advisory Committee. It was not so much from the angle of criticism of what was embodied in the Bill. It was, rather, that this had never been done before, that this was a precedent. My hon. and learned Friend's main...

Orders of the Day — Family Allowances and National Insurance Bill (22 Ion 1964)

Mr Harry Taylor: I do not think that the hon. Gentleman the Member for Aylesbury (Sir S. Summers) need apologise for the length of his speech. I thought that it was rather brief. I was glad to hear him agree with the progress being maintained on the relaxation of the earnings rule, because I join with him in that view. However, the hon. Gentleman was a little unreasonable—no doubt unintentionally—towards...


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