The Commons disagreed with Lords Amendments 59, 60, 84, 85 and 87. MPs proposed amendments in lieu of Lords amendments 84 and 85.
- Motion to disagree with Lords amendment 87: Division No. 246, Ayes 294 votes, Noes 276 votes
- Motion to disagree with Lords amendment 60: Division No. 247, Ayes 304 votes, Noes 268 votes
- Motion to disagree with Lords amendment 84: Division No. 248, Ayes 302 votes, Noes 266 votes
- Motion to disagree with Lords amendment 85: Division No. 249, Ayes 302 votes, Noes 266 votes
- Motion to disagree with Lords amendment 59: Division No. 250, Ayes 303 votes, Noes 50 votes
The Commons agreed the following Reasons for disagreeing to Lords amendments 59, 60 and 87.
"The Commons disagree to Lords Amendment 59 for the following Reason: Because appropriate measures which govern asylum seekers’ ability to work are already in place.
The Commons disagree to Lords Amendment 60 for the following Reason: Because appropriate measures to ensure the protection of overseas domestic workers can be put in place using existing legislative powers.
The Commons disagree to Lords Amendment 87 for the following Reason: Because it would involve a charge on public funds, and the Commons do not offer any further Reason, trusting that this Reason may be deemed sufficient."
Lords Amendments 1 to 58, 61 to 83, 86 and 88 to 254 were agreed to.
What happens next?
The Commons Reasons for disagreeing to Lords amendments 59, 60 and 87, and Commons amendments in lieu of Lords amendments 84 and 85 will now be considered by the House of Lords.
Summary of the Bill
A Bill To make provision about the law on immigration and asylum; to make provision about access to services, facilities, licences and work by reference to immigration status; to make provision about the Director of Labour Market Enforcement; to make provision about language requirements for public sector workers; to make provision about fees for passports and civil registration; and for connected purposes.
Progress of the Bill
This Government Bill was introduced to the House of Commons on 17 September 2015. It had its Second Reading on 13 October 2015.
The Bill completed its Committee stage on 17 November 2015. Remaining Commons stages were debated in the Commons on 1 December 2015. The Bill then went to the House of Lords for consideration.
Keep up to date with all the proceedings and documentation, including amendment papers on the Immigration Bill and find out how a Bill becomes an Act of Parliament.
House of Commons Library analysis
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When a Bill has passed through third reading in both Houses it is returned to the first House (where it started) for the second House's amendments (proposals for change) to be considered.
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What happens after consideration of amendments?
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