Immigration Bill — Immigration Detention of Those Who Are Pregnant and Vulnerable People — 25 Apr 2016 at 21:26
Patrick McLoughlin MP, Derbyshire Dales voted against banning the immigration detention of those who are pregnant and against guidance to be taken into account on the immigration detention of vulnerable people.
The majority of MPs voted against banning the immigration detention of those who are pregnant and against guidance to be taken into account on the immigration detention of vulnerable people.
MPs were considering the Immigration Bill.
The motion supported by the majority of MPs was:
- That this House disagrees with Lords amendment 85
Lords amendment 85 sought to insert a new clause titled: Detention and bail - Guidance on detention of vulnerable persons
- (1) No person whom the Secretary of State knows, or could reasonably be expected to know, is pregnant shall be detained.
- (2)The Secretary of State must issue guidance specifying matters to be taken into account by a person to whom the guidance is addressed in determining—
- (a)whether a person (“P”) would be particularly vulnerable to harm if P were to be detained or to remain in detention, and
- (b)if P is identified as being particularly vulnerable to harm in those circumstances, whether P should be detained or remain in detention.
- (3)In subsection
- (2) “detained” means detained under—
- (a)the Immigration Act 1971,
- (b)section 62 of the Nationality, Immigration and Asylum Act 2002, or
- (c)section 36 of the UK Borders Act 2007,and “detention” is to be construed accordingly.
- (4)A person to whom guidance under this section is addressed must take the guidance into account.
- (5)Before issuing guidance under this section the Secretary of State must lay a draft of the guidance before Parliament.
- (6)Guidance under this section comes into force in accordance with regulations made by the Secretary of State.
- (7)The Secretary of State may from time to time review guidance under this section and may revise and re-issue it.
- (8)References in this section to guidance under this section include revised guidance.”
Votes by party, red entries are votes against the majority for that party.
What are Boths? An MP can vote both aye and no in the same division. The boths page explains this.
What is Turnout? This is measured against the total membership of the party at the time of the vote.
|Party||Majority (Aye)||Minority (No)||Both||Turnout|
|Con||299 (+2 tell)||1||0||91.5%|
|Lab||0||198 (+2 tell)||0||87.0%|
|Richard Fuller||Bedford||Con (front bench)||no|
|Jim Shannon||Strangford||DUP (front bench)||both|