Canlyniadau 61–80 o 86 ar gyfer speaker:Sir Robert Aske

Orders of the Day — MERCHANT SHIPPING (SAFETY AND LOAD LINE CONVENTIONS) BILL [Lords]. ( 5 Chw 1932)

Sir Robert Aske: I do not want an illustration.

Orders of the Day — MERCHANT SHIPPING (SAFETY AND LOAD LINE CONVENTIONS) BILL [Lords]. ( 5 Chw 1932)

Sir Robert Aske: It is quite easy to give one illustration or a number of illustrations. What we want is information as to what regulations the Board desire to bring into operation. A number of the most eminent and experienced men in the shipping industry set about the task of endeavouring to ascertain what existing regulations are not covered by the terms of the Convention. They had to give up the task as...

UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE (No. 3) BILL. ( 8 Gor 1931)

Sir Robert Aske: Naturally, those who are so closely affected by unemployment insurance cannot regard this question from the same point of view as those who live in more congenial surroundings. Any representatives of the depressed areas, particularly those north of the Humber, have to regard very critically any Measure dealing with a revision of the terms or conditions of unemployment insurance. I feel when...

UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE [MONEY] (No. 2). (16 Chw 1931)

Sir Robert Aske: Graceful references have been made by speakers upon both sides of the House to the passing of our late colleague Sir Laming Worthington-Evans. He gave a great part of his life and energy to the service of his country. He was one who fought hard but he fought fair and he has left behind the record of a life well-spent and work well-done. I wish on behalf of my colleagues on these benches to...

Orders of the Day — Clause 1. — (Raising of compulsory school age and provision of maintenance allowances.) ( 2 Rha 1930)

Sir Robert Aske: I should have thought that, as a matter of strict legal construction, the words "at the rate of 5s. a week" meant exactly what they say, and did not mean "at the rate of some particular sum per month." I cannot see any reason why the President of the Board of Education should not make this matter perfectly plain. It can be done by the insertion of words providing that the local education...

Cunard (Insurance) Agreement [Money]. (10 Tach 1930)

Sir Robert Aske: So far as the details of this proposal have been stated to us, I think they are on sound business lines; but there is one point on which I desire to ask a question, and that is the proposal that the policies are to he exempt from the limitation which applies to all marine insurance policies that they shall not run for more than one year. Since the extent of the Government's obligation will...

Cunard (Insurance) Agreement [Money]. (10 Tach 1930)

Sir Robert Aske: I bow to your Ruling, Mr. Young, but when the State is undertaking an insurance risk of £4,500,000 I want to make sure that the Minister is taking care where the keels are to be laid down, and to know whether he can give the Committee any indication of the extent—

Steel Industry. ( 5 Tach 1930)

Sir Robert Aske: From all quarters of the House we sympathise with the object of the Motion and agree that anything that Parliament can do for the iron and steel trade without injury to the country as a whole or to any other branches of the industry, ought to be done. It is a little unfortunate that the mover of the Resolution did not set forth in the terms in which it is framed the real object which he...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment. (10 Maw 1930)

Sir Robert Aske: I desire to offer very sincere congratulations to the hon. Member who has just spoken, and to express the hope that we shall have the pleasure of hearing him on many future occasions. I am sure he will regard this afternoon as one of the red-letter days of his life. I desire to follow the right hon. Gentleman the Member for Carnarvon Boroughs (Mr. Lloyd George) in the line he adopted, which...

Orders of the Day — New Clause. — (Dependants' benefit.) (10 Rha 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: I beg to move, "That the Clause be read a Second time." The object of this Clause is to deal with cases of unemployed men with dependants who are unable to get work in their own districts and have to go a considerable distance in order to obtain work. May I give a typical case. Suppose there is on the East coast a man who is unable to get any work in the vicinity of his home but learns that...

Orders of the Day — Clause 6. — (Examination and determina- tion of claims.) ( 9 Rha 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: I beg to move, in page 7, line 1, after the word "that," to insert the words: where the decision of the Court of Referees is not unanimous the claimant must within three days be informed in writing of the fact by the insurance officer and that. There appears to be no provision in the Bill giving the claimant a statutory right to be informed whether the decision of the court of referees was or...

Orders of the Day — Clause 6. — (Examination and determina- tion of claims.) ( 9 Rha 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: In view of the assurance which the Minister has given, I beg to ask leave to withdraw the Amendment.

Orders of the Day — Widows' Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions.) (14 Tach 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: Some of us on these benches feel some difficulty about this Amendment, because we feel that, in principle, there is a good deal to be said for it, but we have as yet not heard what we were very anxious indeed to hear, namely, what the Minister has to say as to the merits of the Amendment. We much regret that the Minister said nothing at all upon the merits of the Amendment. He based his reply...

Orders of the Day — Widows', Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions.) (12 Tach 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: There is no right of appeal given in respect of any right conferred under this Bill. The only right of appeal is given in Clause 16, which relates to matters not arising under this Bill at all, but to matters arising under the principal Act.

Orders of the Day — Widows', Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions.) (12 Tach 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: I am sorry to interrupt but this is a very important matter. What I am putting to the right hon. Gentleman is this, that all the pensions given under this new Bill are not new pensions and new rights, and the pro visions of the Act of 1925 do not apply at all to the pensions given under this Bill. Unless there is an express right of appeal given by this Bill in respect of these pensions there...

Orders of the Day — Widows', Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions.) (11 Tach 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: This matter is one of the most important which arises upon this Bill, because it is this Clause which provides the tribunal which is going to determine whether the pensions that are to be granted are to be received by particular individuals. In my view there is a great deal to be said for the Amendment of the right hon. Gentle man the Member for Edgbaston (Mr. Chamberlain), but only in so far...

Orders of the Day — Widows', Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions.) (11 Tach 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: I am pointing out that in this Clause it is provided that the decision of the Minister is to be final and conclusive.

Orders of the Day — Widows', Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions.) (11 Tach 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: I quite accept what the right hon. Gentleman says as far as it goes. There is no right of appeal from that decision given in this Bill. In Clause 16 it is limited to the principal Act, and the words of the Clause are not wide enough to cover this Bill. It is limited in terms to the principal Act and, as the Clause stands, the decision of the Minister would be absolutely final and conclusive...

Orders of the Day — Widows', Orphans' and Old Age Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Extension of right to widows' pensions.) (11 Tach 1929)

Sir Robert Aske: If they take the opinion of the Attorney-General they will find that what I am suggesting is absolutely right on the construction of the Bill. There is an Amendment a little further down on the Order Paper that makes this clear, to leave out the words "which shall be final and conclusive," and to substitute the same right of appeal to referees in these cases which is given by the Act of 1925....


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