Canlyniadau 21–40 o 1334 ar gyfer speaker:Mr Victor Goodhew

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons: Palace of Westminster (Staff) (11 Mai 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: The hon. Gentleman has misunderstood the situation. Those who are involved in the discussions understand precisely what is going on. If there are any points which the hon. Gentleman wishes to draw to the attention of the Commission, he should write to me about them and I shall let him have an answer.

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons: Refreshment Department (Staff) (11 Mai 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: I have been asked to reply. The total number of staff employed in the Refreshment Department is 244.

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons: Refreshment Department (Staff) (11 Mai 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: I shall take note of what the hon. Gentleman has said. I remind him that fewer than one-third of those who use the Palace of Westminster catering facilities are the responsibility of the Commission.

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons: Refreshment Department (Staff) (11 Mai 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: That matter has not come into my purview. I believe that the country of origin would be acceptable to most hon. Members.

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons: Refreshment Department (Staff) (11 Mai 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: I am not responsible for the fact that none of them has married a Member of Parliament.

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons: Refreshment Department (Staff) (11 Mai 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: I note what the hon. Gentleman says. I shall see that those concerned deal with the matter expeditiously.

Oral Answers to Questions — House of Commons: Refreshment Department (Staff) (11 Mai 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: Indeed, I am, and I am doing my best to make it clear that I accept the responsibility with dignity—I hope.

Oral Answers to Questions — Prime Minister: Engagements (30 Ebr 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: Is my right hon. Friend aware that when I arrived at Heathrow last Sunday I was accosted by a young lady—[Interruption.]—merely because I happened to be the twenty-fifth person to pass through the United Kingdom passport check on my flight? I had to answer a Government questionnaire involving many personal questions, such as where I had been, who I had been with, why I had been there, how...

Defence Estimates 1980–81 (20 Ion 1981)

Mr Victor Goodhew: I congratulate my right hon. Friend on his appointment and thank him for his statement, but may I press him a little on the question of Sea Eagle? Is he aware that it is far in advance of any other similar weapon elsewhere, that it can be financed by British Aerospace Dynamics, and that it must be cheaper than cancellation over the next two years? Will he look seriously at the matter, because...

Adjournment (Christmas) (17 Rha 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: I shall detain the House for as little time as possible. I recognise that hon. Members want to get away. I support the views of my hon. Friend the Member for Hertford and Stevenage (Mr. Wells) concerning matters such as Sea Eagle and Sky Flash II missiles, which are vital to our defence programme. At this stage of the evening, I merely ask for an assurance from my right hon. Friend the...

Adjournment (Christmas) (17 Rha 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: On a point of order, Mr. Deputy Speaker. Is it in order for the hon. Gentleman to make such remarks about a Member of the other honourable place?

Adjournment (Christmas) (17 Rha 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: On a point of order, Mr. Deputy Speaker. Is the hon. Gentleman entitled to call the other place a "so-called" legislative Chamber? Until somebody changes it, the House of Lords is a legislative Chamber of this Parliament. Surely, the hon. Gentleman has no right to speak of it or any Members of that House in such terms.

Foreign Affairs and Defence (24 Tach 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: My right hon. Friend may not be aware that I have recently returned after sitting for four weeks in the First Committee on Disarmament at the 35th General Assembly of the United Nations. I listened for four weeks to the speeches on disarmament of the representatives of various countries. Is it not absurd to fall for the hypocrisy and cynicism of the Socialist line, as the Opposition do, when...

Adjournment (Summer) ( 4 Aws 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: I am grateful for this opportunity to raise a matter which is causing concern to those whom I have the honour to represent in this House and could be decided by my right hon. Friend the Home Secretary before we reassemble after the long recess. For that reason. I am anxious to raise the matter now. The subject is the Local Government Boundary Commission for England's proposals for electoral...

Orders of the Day — Supply: Royal Air Force (23 Meh 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: The hon. Member for West Lothian (Mr. Dalyell) has taken part in many defence and Service debates over the years. He talks of the anxious men in the Kremlin. However, it is not we who have threatened them but they who have threatened us. It is not we who are expanding our power and influence throughout the world through subversion, infiltration and war by proxy.

Orders of the Day — Supply: Royal Air Force (23 Meh 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: We may have done so in the previous century, but we are not doing so now. We are not expanding into other territories by force of arms, as the Soviets are. It is somewhat naive to suggest that the Soviet Union is frightened of us. We have every reason to be frightened of the Soviet Union and to protect ourselves. [Interruption.] The hon. Member for Feltham and Heston (Mr. Kerr) always...

Orders of the Day — Supply: Royal Air Force (23 Meh 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: Will the hon. Gentleman give way?

Orders of the Day — Supply: Royal Air Force (23 Meh 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: For whom is the hon. Gentleman speaking—the national executive?

Orders of the Day — Supply: Royal Air Force (23 Meh 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: The hon. Gentleman has made a personal attack. Will be give way?

Orders of the Day — Supply: Royal Air Force (23 Meh 1980)

Mr Victor Goodhew: Will my hon. Friend bear in mind the large time scale involved in arriving at decisions on in-service or replacement aircraft? The Tornado was the replacement for the TSR2, which was cancelled about 15 years ago by the then Labour Government. It is essential that we should make decisions at an early stage if we are to make the replacements in time.


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