Canlyniadau 1–20 o 500 ar gyfer "freedom of information"

Oral Answers to Questions — Information (United Nations Conference) (21 Ebr 1948)

Mr John Boyd-Carpenter: asked the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs why the British representative at the recent United Nations Conference on Freedom of Information sought to delete from the Conference's recommendations a U.S. proposal to disapprove of all monopolies on informative media, but particularly those of a governmental nature.

Oral Answers to Questions — Freedom of Information (Conference Resolution) (28 Ebr 1948)

Oral Answers to Questions — Freedom of Information (Conference Resolution)

Foreign Affairs (Western Union) ( 5 Mai 1948)

Mr Charles Hale: ...North Cape to Capetown. It means an area where we can develop what I would call the seven freedoms—freedom from fear, freedom of thought, freedom of speech, freedom of religion, freedom of trade, freedom of information, and freedom of travel. We do not think of this unity of Africa in terms of "dominion over palm and pine." We think of it in terms of a continent gradually developing and...

Orders of the Day — FINANCE (No. 2) BILL ( 6 Mai 1948)

Mr Ernest Davies: ...areas, particularly in South Wales. That is the economic argument. There is also the social argument against the increase in Purchase Tax on radio sets. At the United Nations Conference on Freedom of Information, which I attended as a Government delegate, two resolutions were carried by a large majority. The first stated: The United Nations Conference on Freedom of Information is of the...

Foreign Affairs ( 9 Rha 1948)

Mr Kenneth Lindsay: European policy started from December, 1947. I doubt that very much. I doubt whether it did not start much earlier. Meanwhile, the United Nations Organisation has been discussing everything from freedom of information, to the future of Palestine, with practically no agreement. I noticed that today, not only the Foreign Secretary but the right hon. and learned Member for Montgomery (Mr....

Forced Labour, Eastern Europe ( 3 Mai 1949)

Mr Christopher Mayhew: ...think, show a great lack of proportion in the work of the United Nations if it continued to deal conscientiously with questions such as racial discrimination, infringement of trade union rights and freedom of information, and yet turned a blind eye to a form of oppression which includes all those evils and also goes far beyond them. I am grateful for the appreciation which my hon. Friend...

B.B.C. Russian Broadcasts (Jamming) (30 Gor 1949)

Mr John Haire: the Kremlin, they must only be fed on the right radio diet in keeping with the Iron Curtain policy. They must be cut off from the West. There must be frontiers of the mind as well as of the body. Freedom of information in Russia means only freedom for the Russian view. Every story in the newspapers or on the radio must conform to the approved line of the greatness of Soviet Russia and...

British Journalists (Eastern Europe) (22 Meh 1950)

Mr Ernest Davies: ...better they should have some information than none. We have an entirely different approach to this matter from that of the Iron Curtain countries. We, in this country, treasure our tradition of the freedom of information, the freedom of the Press, and the freedom of speech, and we think it would be departing from our principles if, at this stage, we put any restrictions whatsoever on...

Oral Answers to Questions — U.S.S.R.: B.B.C. Broadcasts (Jamming) (26 Meh 1957)

Mr Ian Harvey: ...full strength. It has remained intense ever since. My right hon. Friend the Prime Minister made representations, in his recent letter to Mr. Bulganin, about jamming and other Russian restrictions on freedom of information and travel. But the Soviet authorities show no signs at present of ending jamming.

Oral Answers to Questions — Under-developed Countries (19 Chw 1958)

Mr Frank Allaun: ...he proposes to implement the request of the United Nations General Assembly to develop media of information in underdeveloped countries in accordance with the Resolution of 11th December, 1957, on freedom of information.

Oral Answers to Questions — U.S.S.R.: Press Facilities (15 Rha 1958)

Mr John Profumo: In April of this year Her Majesty's Government proposed to the Soviet Government that talks should be held on various aspects of freedom of information, including freedom of travel for journalists to and within the Soviet Union and freedom to send uncensored news reports out of the Soviet Union. The Soviet Government refused to take part in such talks.

Oral Answers to Questions — Advertisements (Foreign and Commonwealth Governments) (22 Tach 1960)

Mr R.A. Butler: I must leave the Soviet Union the choice of their own agents. In relation to the earlier parts of the hon. Member's question, we subscribe to the principle of freedom of information. I think it would be a very sorry day if we departed from it.

United Kingdom and Eastern Europe (Diplomatic Representation) ( 2 Aws 1963)

Mr Christopher Mayhew: ...for espionage are greatly dependent on the number of one's representatives who have diplomatic immunity as against the number who have not. Once there is one man with diplomatic immunity, there is a freedom of information, there is the security of the bag and all the other things which are laid down now in the Convention on Diplomatic Immunities of the United Nations. I should not have...

Foreign Affairs (14 Rha 1972)

Mr Peter Archer: ...hon. Friend leaves the negotiations, would he agree that the security conference could also provide an opportunity for speaking about wider issues, like freedom of movement between East and West, freedom of information and the establishment of machinery for future consultations?

Prayers: Official Information (Franks Report) (29 Meh 1973)

Mrs Shirley Williams: ...go a long way to cover the sort of case which the right hon. Gentleman mentioned. It is true that in other countries, without great disaster befalling those countries, there is a good deal more freedom of information about budgetary and monetary matters than in this country. I appreciate that if we ever return to a fixed currency there will be a need for protection with regard to...

Oral Answers to Questions — Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs: Human Rights (European Countries) (24 Hyd 1973)

Mr Tufton Beamish: ...Affairs if he will use his influence to ensure that any proposals made by the European Community at the Conference on Security and Co-operation regarding the Declaration on Human Rights, especially freedom of information and free movement of persons, apply equally to the countries of Eastern and Central Europe as to the USSR.

Orders of the Day — INDEPENDENT BROADCASTING AUTHORITY (No. 2) BILL: Clause 1 (23 Gor 1974)

Mr Alex Lyon: ...current committees were considering aspects of the law which impinged upon broadcasting and the Press, which gave the Government a unique opportunity of drawing the line between an increase in the freedom of information for the media and a decrease in the freedom of information about private lives in the media. That remark could not be more apposite than it is today. In The Times this...

Oral Answers to Questions — Home Department: Information (19 Meh 1975)

Mr Jonathan Aitken: asked the Secretary of State for the Home Department if he has any plans to introduce a Freedom of Information Bill.

European Security and Co-Operation Conference (15 Gor 1975)

Mr Reginald Maudling: worth, is that it is difficult to define any tangible advantage to either side. We have asked for greater freedom of contact, which is of advantage to the individuals concerned, and for greater freedom of information. This will be of advantage to us and, frankly. of advantage to the East. It is mutual. I do not see either side getting an exclusive benefit out of the free flow of ideas...

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