Canlyniadau 441–458 o 458 ar gyfer speaker:Mr John Hume

Business of the House: Northern Ireland (Emergency Provisions) ( 8 Rha 1983)

Mr John Hume: I thank the right hon. Gentleman for giving way again. Do not the figures of conviction suggest that there must also be substantial bases in Northern Ireland?

Business of the House: Northern Ireland (Emergency Provisions) ( 8 Rha 1983)

Mr John Hume: That is not true.

Business of the House: Northern Ireland (Emergency Provisions) ( 8 Rha 1983)

Mr John Hume: My party has made its position clear on many occasions. We fully and unequivocally support the security forces in Northern Ireland in impartially seeking out anybody who commits a crime. I suggest that that is a much more responsible position than the position of those who, when they are dissatisfied with the performance of the security forces, threaten to form their own forces or who,...

Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland: Public Expenditure ( 8 Rha 1983)

Mr John Hume: Does the Minister agree that Northern Ireland is now the only area in Western Europe where the unemployment figures are higher than for those employed in manufacturing industry and that that qualifies it to be described as "an economic disaster area"? Does he agree also that the seriousness of the economic problem is now seriously interacting with the security problem? What special measures...

Oral Answers to Questions — Northern Ireland: Northern Ireland Assembly ( 8 Rha 1983)

Mr John Hume: Will the Secretary of State admit that few people in Northern Ireland have any faith in the Assembly? Does the right hon. Gentleman agree that the two main parties in the Assembly — one of which has just withdrawn—rejected the terms for devolution of power which the Government laid down before the Assembly elections took place, that being the fourth occasion in a decade on which they...

Anglo-Irish Summit Meeting ( 8 Tach 1983)

Mr John Hume: Does the Prime Minister agree that the lesson that arises from the continuing tragedy in Northern Ireland is that past approaches by all parties have failed, and that there is an urgent and drastic need for a reappraisal by all parties of their approach to the problem? Will the Government give a lead by reappraising their policy? Does she further agree that the Northern Ireland problem is the...

Orders of the Day — Prevention of Terrorism Bill (24 Hyd 1983)

Mr John Hume: Why then do the Government support a policy in Northern Ireland under which those known to have committed terrorist crimes are given immunity because they give evidence against their accomplices?

Orders of the Day — Prevention of Terrorism Bill (24 Hyd 1983)

Mr John Hume: rose——

Orders of the Day — Prevention of Terrorism Bill (24 Hyd 1983)

Mr John Hume: There is absolutely no truth in what the hon. Gentleman has just said.

Northern Ireland (Housing) (20 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: Nonsense.

Death Penalty (13 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: This debate is about law and order. There can be few Members whose constituents have such a desperate need for law and order as those whom I represent. I live in the middle of the Bogside in the city of Derry, an area so ravaged by violence and so disturbed by extremism that outsiders cannot usually understand how normal life can be possible there. Normal life, as it is understood by most...

Death Penalty (13 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: I will not give way. Mr. Speaker has asked hon. Members to be brief. As terrorists are moving in a society that is deeply distrustful of Government and which, in consequence, is deprived of any real sense of security, the effect of the introduction of the death penalty is certain—it would destroy any hope of democracy in Northern Ireland and, in addition, would undermine the reality of...

Death Penalty (13 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: When reassessing the British decision to execute the leaders of the 1916 uprising in Dublin, Winston Churchill said that, as a consequence of that action, the keys of Ireland passed into the hands of those to whom hatred of England was the dominant and almost the only interest. Hatred of Britain, the result of grisly experience of generations of Irish life, has, alas, strong roots in Northern...

Death Penalty (13 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: Those who are interested in Northern Ireland will remember the images of that time: the black flags on almost every telegraph pole, the grotesque wall paintings, the nihilistic slogans, the pornography of death, the street violence and the deaths of innocent people. That hatred, the instability and the macabre display of that time, are as nothing compared with the reaction that would take...

Death Penalty (13 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: An attempt was made to kill every man in that convoy—

Death Penalty (13 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: Does any hon. Member not believe that that attack was timed to influence the result of our debate? The leaders of terrorist organisations want to see the introduction of hanging. I live among them and I know their thinking. They would be delighted if hanging were introduced. Let not the House think that the leaders will be hanged. The leaders are not in gaol. It will be the young followers...

Death Penalty (13 Gor 1983)

Mr John Hume: Why give it to them?

Orders of the Day — Debate on the Address: Foreign Affairs and Defence (28 Meh 1983)

Mr John Hume: I have come here to represent a new constituency in the north-west of Ireland. It contains the ancient and historic city of Derry and the town of Strabane. It is a commentary on the politics of the north of Ireland—or the fact that there is a problem there—that never before has someone with either my religious or my political persuasion stood in this House to represent the city of Derry....

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