Canlyniadau 181–200 o 458 ar gyfer speaker:Mr John Hume

Northern Ireland (22 Hyd 1993)

Mr John Hume: I know full well that the home of the hon. Member for Fermanagh and South Tyrone (Mr. Maginnis) was attacked. As he knows, I fully condemned that and went to sympathise with him on that occasion. A lot of people have been hurling quotations at rite in respect of what I am supposed to have said with Mr. Adams. As an example of what I am talking about, let me ask the House what it disagrees...

Northern Ireland (22 Hyd 1993)

Mr John Hume: At the end of the day, I have said publicly that the dialogue in which I am engaged has been the most hopeful sign of lasting peace that I have seen in 20 years. I do not make statements like that lightly. I believe that the dialogue in which I have been engaged is a dialogue of real hope. [Interruption.] The proposals that have been put to the Irish Government and, as our statement makes...

Northern Ireland (22 Hyd 1993)

Mr John Hume: Thank you very much, Madam Deputy Speaker. I have said that this is the most hopeful dialogue and the most hopeful chance of lasting peace that I have seen in 20 years. At the end of the day, as our statement made clear, this process must involve both Governments, and all parties. Its objective is an agreement that has the allegiance and agreement of all traditions. By the way, why cannot...

Northern Ireland (22 Hyd 1993)

Mr John Hume: I am not giving way any more. The Government must hurry up and deal with it because the process and the opportunity exist. People are asking me to tell the Government what is in these proposals. I am told by the official Unionist party, the Ulster Unionist party, that it has proposals for a solution—a blueprint for success, but I have never seen it. The Democratic Unionist party gave...

Northern Ireland (22 Hyd 1993)

Mr John Hume: Will the hon. Gentleman give way?

Northern Ireland (22 Hyd 1993)

Mr John Hume: We did not.

Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland: Hospital Closures (21 Hyd 1993)

Mr John Hume: Does not the Minister agree that the real purpose of his health policy is nothing to do with improving health, and that the Government are turning hospitals into marketplaces for making a profit? Does he not agree with the hon. Member for Sheffield, Hillsborough (Mrs. Jackson) that services such as maternity services should be as close to the people as possible, especially in rural areas? Why...

Social Policy Protocol (Confidence Motion) (23 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: I thank the right hon. and learned Gentleman for giving way, unlike the Prime Minister who obviously does not want to answer questions that he thinks are going to be about Northern Ireland. I had hoped that I could put my question to the Prime Minister, so perhaps the right hon. and learned Gentleman will answer for him. Does the right hon. and learned Gentleman agree that there is a very...

Social Policy Protocol (Confidence Motion) (23 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: rose—

Social Policy Protocol (Confidence Motion) (23 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: rose—

Treaty of Maastricht (Social Protocol) (22 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: Will the hon. Gentleman give way?

Treaty of Maastricht (Social Protocol) (22 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: Today's debate has obviously and understandably attracted a great deal of attention. The forecast that the vote will be close has focused attention on the smaller parties in the House and in particular on my honourable colleagues from Northern Ireland. It has been suggested that the Government may attempt to purchase their votes. I hope that my colleagues will be wise enough—as I know that...

Oral Answers to Questions — Prime Minister: Engagements (20 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: In the light of the clear evidence that Lord Tebbit publicly encourages terrorism, which emerged yesterday when he spoke on television advising loyalist paramilitaries in Belfast that if they wanted to achieve their objectives they should bomb Dublin, and when last evening those same paramilitaries bombed the homes of my hon. Friend the Member for Belfast, West (Dr. Hendron) and two leading...

Business of the House ( 8 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: Given that an event took place yesterday which has fundamental implications for the rule of law and for justice and democracy in this country, and that an action was taken by the Home Secretary which is usually taken only by dictators, why has no statement been made to the House and why has no time been allowed to debate the issue? I refer to the case in which a young constituent of mine who...

Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland: Cross-border Security ( 1 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: Does the Secretary of State agree that the reaction that he has just given, and that which the Prime Minister gave yesterday, to that academic document, which I understand is not a Labour party policy document and which I have never seen—[HoN. MEMBERS: "Ooh!] Those words are very clear—which I have never seen. Does the Secretary of State agree that his overreaction has more to do with...

Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland: Cross-border Security ( 1 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: Does the Secretary of State agree that the implication of that treaty is that there will be an ever-closer union of the people of Ireland within Europe—from a nationalist point of view-and of the—[Interruption.]

Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland: Cross-border Security ( 1 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: It happens to be a very important question.

Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland: Cross-border Security ( 1 Gor 1993)

Mr John Hume: Will the Government, instead of acting as a facilitator, be a Government and declare that their objective is to promote agreement—I underline that word—between the people of Ireland, the people of Northern Ireland and the people of Britain and Ireland, and convene talks for that, and tell the hon. Member for Antrim, North——

Northern Ireland (Prevention of Terrrorism) ( 8 Meh 1993)

Mr John Hume: If the hon. Gentleman is so opposed to paramilitary activities in the way that he has stated here, why were he and his party involved in setting up the Ulster Resistance Movement, a body which has since imported arms, which everyone knows kill human beings in Northern Ireland? What connection had the hon. Gentleman's party and its origins with the Ulster Protestant Volunteer Force, which was...

Northern Ireland (Prevention of Terrrorism) ( 8 Meh 1993)

Mr John Hume: Answer the question. What did the hon. Gentleman have to do—


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