Canlyniadau 1–20 o 3479 ar gyfer speaker:Sam Gyimah

Grenfell Tower Inquiry (30 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: I pay tribute to the families and people from the Grenfell community who are here to listen to this important debate. Upon reading the report, all of us should have the human reactions of anger, grief and shock at what happened on the fateful day of 14 June 2017. Those who lost their lives could have been our friends, our brothers, our cousins, our parents or our grandparents. They had their...

Leaving the EU: Workers’ Rights (29 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: The Secretary of State’s words ring hollow simply because workers’ rights were in the legally binding withdrawal agreement and have now been moved into the political declaration. But her reassurances ring hollow for another reason: the logic of leaving the EU to look for new trade deals is that whatever we want will come at the price of what the other country wants. The desire for a US...

The Economy (24 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: This Queen’s Speech is a pre-election stunt, as many have acknowledged today. As such, it is long on spending promises—what some would call pork barrel politics—and short on a real plan for the economy. This Queen’s Speech has 25 words devoted to the economy, whereas the 2017 Queen’s Speech had five paragraphs and in the 2016 Queen’s Speech the economy was the main priority. This...

Point of Order (24 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: On a point of order, Mr Speaker.

Point of Order (24 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: Record numbers of people are watching the Parliament channel these days, because they are taking an interest in the proceedings of this House. Could you explain to us, Mr Speaker, the difference between a Bill passing Second Reading in the House of Commons and a Bill passing Parliament? It has come to my attention that the Government are presenting the Second Reading of the withdrawal...

European Union (Withdrawal Agreement) Bill (22 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: On getting Brexit done, does the hon. Gentleman acknowledge that if this deal passes the House, we will quickly be in transition negotiations and negotiations on whether the transition is to be extended? That could cost around €10 billion a year. We should be honest with the public about that, rather than pretending it is going to get done this month.

European Union (Withdrawal Agreement) Bill (22 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: Does my right hon. Friend agree that this is a seminal moment? The Conservative and Unionist party is handing over legal, political and administrative control of Northern Ireland to the EU—almost like the United States handing over control of Alaska to Russia—and giving the people consent six years after this has taken place. That surely cannot be acceptable.

Prime Minister’s Statement: European Union (Withdrawal) Acts (19 Hyd 2019)

Sam Gyimah: I have been listening to the hon. Gentleman with interest. Does he agree that though the referendum settled the question of leaving, it did not settle where we were going? That is why the House has, over the last three and a half years, debated different ways of leaving the EU. Some people believe in the May deal; some want a May deal minus backstop; some want a Northern Ireland backstop;...

Legal Advice: Prorogation (25 Med 2019)

Sam Gyimah: It is not fear of the electorate that drives some of us in this House, but our determination to do the right thing by our constituents and the country against a Government who are determined to deliver Brexit at any price. Government Ministers have said today that somehow the judgment handed down by the Supreme Court could be disputed by other parties, but they never say which aspects of it...

Leaving the Eu: Business of the House (12 Meh 2019)

Sam Gyimah: It strikes me that there are two principles at stake today. One of them is the convention in this House that the Government should be able to control the Order Paper, and the other is the constitutional principle of whether the Government can prorogue Parliament in pursuit of their policy objectives, with all that that means for the Crown and the Crown’s involvement in politics. I believe...

Tuition Fees: EU Students (29 Ebr 2019)

Sam Gyimah: I thank my hon. Friend for his explanation; I know he thinks deeply about these issues. Does he agree that if we want our university sector to continue to be world-leading, our action must match our ambition? While no decision has been made on this policy, the cumulative impact of some of our policy decisions—whether it is the proposed immigration cap, which would make it more difficult for...

Exiting the European Union (Sanctions): Section 1 of the European Union (Withdrawal) Act 2019 ( 9 Ebr 2019)

Sam Gyimah: Will the hon. Gentleman give way?

Exiting the European Union (Sanctions): Section 1 of the European Union (Withdrawal) Act 2019 ( 9 Ebr 2019)

Sam Gyimah: I thank the hon. Gentleman for making the right decision to give way. Is it not about time that we accepted that the strategy the Prime Minister has pursued up until now is a failed strategy, that there is no majority in this House for the deal, and that being pressured at the last minute to cobble something together that is divisive in the House is not the right approach either, given how...

Brunei: Loan Charge ( 4 Ebr 2019)

Sam Gyimah: My right hon. Friend is making a very powerful case about how the tax system is developing and about the issue of justice. Does he agree with me that there are a number of people in this situation whose employers came up with schemes and they had no choice but to sign up to them? In some cases, they left the employment of these companies decades ago and are being pursued for funds, but the...

EU Exit Day Amendment (27 Maw 2019)

Sam Gyimah: rose—

Business of the House (27 Maw 2019)

Sam Gyimah: I understand the concerns that some colleagues have raised about the precedent here, with my hon. Friend the Member for North East Somerset (Mr Rees-Mogg) asking what would happen if the tables were turned. Does the hon. Gentleman agree that the genie is out of the bottle and so that is not a reason not to pursue this course of action by voting for this business motion?

Business of the House (27 Maw 2019)

Sam Gyimah: I thank the hon. Lady for giving way, and for the points she has made about precedent and about what we do. Does she agree that, even though we have an unwritten constitution in this country, it is constitutional invention that has got us through in times of national emergency? We had a national Government during the two world wars and a full-blown coalition to solve the financial crisis in...

Destitution Domestic Violence Concession (Eligibility): Article 50 Extension (20 Maw 2019)

Sam Gyimah: Does the right hon. Gentleman agree that the whole language of blame and of trying to assign blame is incredibly juvenile, given what is at stake for the country? We should be talking about what is in the national interest. As the Father of the House argued earlier, we are at an impasse. The Prime Minister’s deal has been rejected heavily twice by this House for a reason. If we want to make...

Destitution Domestic Violence Concession (Eligibility): Article 50 Extension (20 Maw 2019)

Sam Gyimah: My right hon. Friend is making a powerful case for parliamentary sovereignty, which is, after all, what the referendum was about in many ways. Does she agree that in trying to ram through a deal by bullying MPs to vote for it, the Government are not building a sustainable majority, which is needed not just for this deal, but in the months ahead, because so much about the Prime Minister’s...

Uk’S Withdrawal from the European Union (13 Maw 2019)

Sam Gyimah: This is one of the most important debates in the Brexit process, because we will decide whether, in just over two weeks, we will leave the EU with some deal, do something else, or rupture a 45-year relationship that permeates every aspect of life in this country. In that context, we clearly have a responsibility to the 17.4 million people who voted leave, but we—by which I mean not only...

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