Questions to the Prime Minister: 28 June 2017
Sheryll Murray (South East Cornwall) asked about intimidation during the general election campaign.
As Leader of the Opposition, Jeremy Corbyn asks six questions to the Prime Minister:
- Progress on the inquiry into the Grenfell Tower fire
- The legality of cladding used on Grenfell Tower and other high rise buildings
- A timetable for fire safety testing on buildings, including schools and hospitals
- Retro fitting of sprinklers in schools
- Local Authority expenditure on fire safety measures
- Police and Fire Service funding and Government policy
William Wragg (Hazel Grove) asked about transitional arrangements and Brexit
As leader of the second largest opposition party in the Commons, SNP Westminster Leader Ian Blackford asks two questions:
- The Conservative/DUP deal
- Asked again about the Conservative/DUP deal
Maria Caulfield (Lewes) asked about industrial action and Southern Rail
Ian C. Lucas (Wrexham) asked about police budgets
Richard Graham (Gloucester) asked about support for those affected by the Grenfell Tower fire
Kevin Brennan (Cardiff West) asked about Conservative/DUP deal and short money payments
Charlie Elphicke (Dover) asked about investment in border controls at Calais
Jo Stevens (Cardiff Central) asked about legislating against fixed odd betting terminals
Suella Fernandez (Fareham) asked about the election results
Ian Austin (Dudley North) asked about the policing budgets
Leo Docherty (Aldershot) asked about Trident
Gavin Newlands (Paisley and Renfrewshire North) asked about Scottish influence on Brexit negotiations
Marcus Fish (Yeovil) asked about the situation in Venezuela
Marion Fellows (Motherwell and Wishaw) asked about emergency services in Scotland and VAT exemption
Anne Main (St Albans) asked about the persecution of persons of faith and antisemitism
Paula Sherriff (Dewsbury) asked about hospital services in Dewsbury
Philip Davies (Shipley) asked about spending on overseas aid
Rupa Huq (Ealing Central and Acton) asked about the rates of EU nationals resident in the UK after Brexit
Kevin Hollinrake (Thirsk and Malton) asked about the National Living Wage
Angela Smith (Penistone and Stocksbridge) asked about free trade deal with the European Union
Ben Bradley (Mansfield) asked about the Opposition's position on Brexit
Barry Sheerman (Huddersfield) asked about Brexit negotiations with the European Union
Robert Neill (Bromley and Chislehurst) asked about the status of Gibraltar post Brexit
Nigel Dodds (Belfast North) asked about investment in mental health care
Peter Bone (Wellingborough) asked about support in the UK for Brexit
Rachel Reeves (Leeds West) asked about tackling levels of loneliness
Transcripts of proceedings in the House of Commons Chamber are available three hours after they happen in House of Commons Hansard.
About Prime Ministers' Question Time
Question Time in the House of Commons is an opportunity for MPs to question government ministers about matters for which they are responsible.
Prime Minister’s Question Time, also referred to as PMQs, takes place every Wednesday that the House of Commons is sitting and gives MPs the chance to put questions to the Prime Minister.
In most cases, the session starts with a routine 'open question' from an MP about the Prime Minister's engagements. MPs can then ask supplementary questions on any subject, often one of current political significance.
Opposition MPs follow up on this or another topic, usually led by the Leader of the Opposition.
Watching Prime Minister's Questions from the public gallery
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Because it is so popular, free tickets are necessary to ensure entrance to watch Prime Minister's Questions. These are only issued to UK residents who contact their MP to request them in advance.
Overseas visitors and UK residents without tickets can queue but will only gain entrance if there is space after ticket-holders.
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