Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts Bill — Report (6th Day) — Amendment 159 — 17 Jan 2022 at 23:59

Moved by Baroness Williams of Trafford

159: After Clause 62, insert the following new Clause-“Serious disruption prevention orders(1) In Part 11 of the Sentencing Code (behaviour orders), after Chapter 1A (as inserted by section 141) insert-“CHAPTER 1BSERIOUS DISRUPTION PREVENTION ORDERSSerious disruption prevention orders made on conviction342L Serious disruption prevention order made on conviction(1) This section applies where-(a) a person aged 18 or over (“P”) is convicted of an offence (“the current offence”) which was committed on or after the day on which this section comes into force, and(b) the prosecution applies for a serious disruption prevention order to be made in respect of P.(2) The court dealing with P in respect of the current offence may make a serious disruption prevention order in respect of P if-(a) the court is satisfied on the balance of probabilities that the current offence is a protest-related offence,(b) the earlier offence condition is met, and(c) the court considers it necessary to make the order for a purpose mentioned in subsection (5).(3) The earlier offence condition is that- (a) within the relevant period, P has been convicted of an offence (“the earlier offence”),(b) the court is satisfied on the balance of probabilities that the earlier offence was a protest-related offence, and(c) the current offence and the earlier offence-(i) relate to different protests, or(ii) were committed on different days.(4) In subsection (3) “the relevant period” means the period of 5 years ending with the day on which P is convicted of the current offence; but an offence may be taken into account for the purposes of this section only if it was committed-(a) on or after the day on which this section comes into force, and(b) when P was aged 16 or over.(5) The purposes are-(a) to prevent P from committing a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction;(b) to prevent P from carrying out activities related to a protest that result in, or are likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales;(c) to prevent P from causing or contributing to-(i) the commission by any other person of a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(ii) the carrying out by any other person of activities related to a protest that result in, or are likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales;(d) to protect two or more individuals, or an organisation, in England and Wales from the risk of serious disruption arising from-(i) a protest-related offence,(ii) a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(iii) activities related to a protest.(6) A serious disruption prevention order under this section is an order which, for a purpose mentioned in subsection (5)-(a) requires P to do anything described in the order;(b) prohibits P from doing anything described in the order.(7) The court may make a serious disruption prevention order in respect of P only if it is made in addition to-(a) a sentence imposed in respect of the current offence, or(b) an order discharging P conditionally.(8) For the purpose of deciding whether to make a serious disruption prevention order the court may consider evidence led by the prosecution or P.(9) It does not matter whether the evidence would have been admissible in the proceedings for the current offence.(10) The court may adjourn any proceedings on an application for a serious disruption prevention order even after sentencing P.(11) If P does not appear for any adjourned proceedings the court may-(a) further adjourn the proceedings,(b) issue a warrant for P’s arrest, or(c) hear the proceedings in P’s absence. (12) The court may not act under subsection (11)(b) unless it is satisfied that P has had adequate notice of the time and place of the adjourned proceedings.(13) The court may not act under subsection (11)(c) unless it is satisfied that P-(a) has had adequate notice of the time and place of the adjourned proceedings, and(b) has been informed that if P does not appear for those proceedings the court may hear the proceedings in P’s absence.(14) On making a serious disruption prevention order the court must in ordinary language explain to P the effects of the order.(15) Where an offence is found to have been committed over a period of 2 or more days, or at some time during a period of 2 or more days, it must be taken for the purposes of this section to have been committed on the last of those days.Serious disruption prevention orders made otherwise than on conviction342M Serious disruption prevention order made otherwise than on conviction(1) A magistrates’ court may make a serious disruption prevention order in respect of a person (“P”) where-(a) a person within subsection (7) applies by complaint to the court for a serious disruption prevention order to be made in respect of P,(b) P is aged 18 or over when the application is made,(c) the condition in subsection (2) is met, and(d) the court considers it necessary to make the order for a purpose mentioned in subsection (4).(2) This condition in this subsection is that the court is satisfied on the balance of probabilities that-(a) on at least two occasions in the relevant period, P has-(i) been convicted of a protest-related offence,(ii) been found in contempt of court for a protest-related breach of an injunction,(iii) carried out activities related to a protest that resulted in, or were likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales,(iv) caused or contributed to the commission by any other person of a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(v) caused or contributed to the carrying out by any other person of activities related to a protest that resulted in, or were likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales, and(b) each event mentioned in paragraph (a)-(i) relates to a different protest, or(ii) took place on a different day.(3) In subsection (2) “the relevant period” means the period of 5 years ending with the day on which the order is made; but an event may be taken into account for the purposes of this section only if it occurred-(a) on or after the day on which this section comes into force, and(b) when P was aged 16 or over.(4) The purposes are-(a) to prevent P from committing a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction; (b) to prevent P from carrying out activities related to a protest that result in, or are likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales;(c) to prevent P from causing or contributing to-(i) the commission by any other person of a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(ii) the carrying out by any other person of activities related to a protest that result in, or are likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales;(d) to protect two or more individuals, or an organisation, in England and Wales from the risk of serious disruption arising from-(i) a protest-related offence,(ii) a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(iii) activities related to a protest.(5) A serious disruption prevention order under this section is an order which, for a purpose mentioned in subsection (4)-(a) requires P to do anything described in the order;(b) prohibits P from doing anything described in the order.(6) On making a serious disruption prevention order the court must in ordinary language explain to P the effects of the order.(7) The following persons are within this subsection-(a) a relevant chief officer of police;(b) the chief constable of the British Transport Police Force;(c) the chief constable of the Civil Nuclear Constabulary;(d) the chief constable of the Ministry of Defence Police.(8) For the purposes of subsection (7)(a) a chief officer of police is a relevant chief officer of police in relation to an application for a serious disruption prevention order in respect of P if-(a) P lives in the chief officer’s police area, or(b) the chief officer believes that P is in, or is intending to come to, the chief officer’s police area.(9) An application for a serious disruption prevention order made by a chief officer of police for a police area may be made only to a court acting for a local justice area that includes any part of that police area.(10) Where an offence is found to have been committed over a period of 2 or more days, or at some time during a period of 2 or more days, it must be taken for the purposes of this section to have been committed on the last of those days.(11) Section 127 of the Magistrates’ Courts Act 1980 (time limits) does not apply to a complaint under this section.Provisions of serious disruption prevention orders342N Provisions of serious disruption prevention order(1) The requirements imposed on a person (“P”) by a serious disruption prevention order may, in particular, have the effect of requiring P to present themselves to a particular person at a particular place at, or between, particular times on particular days.(2) Sections 342O and 342P make further provision about the inclusion of requirements (including notification requirements) in a serious disruption prevention order. (3) The prohibitions imposed on a person (“P”) by a serious disruption prevention order may, in particular, have the effect of prohibiting P from-(a) being at a particular place;(b) being at a particular place between particular times on particular days;(c) being at a particular place between particular times on any day;(d) being with particular persons;(e) participating in particular activities;(f) having particular articles with them;(g) using the internet to facilitate or encourage persons to-(i) commit a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(ii) carry out activities related to a protest that result in, or are likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales.(4) References in this section to a particular place or particular persons, activities or articles include a place, persons, activities or articles of a particular description.(5) A serious disruption prevention order which imposes prohibitions on a person may include exceptions from those prohibitions.(6) Nothing in this section affects the generality of sections 342L(6) and 342M(5).(7) The requirements or prohibitions which are imposed on a person by a serious disruption prevention order must, so far as practicable, be such as to avoid-(a) any conflict with the person’s religious beliefs, and(b) any interference with the times, if any, at which the person normally works or attends any educational establishment.342O Requirements in serious disruption prevention order(1) A serious disruption prevention order which imposes on a person (“P”) a requirement, other than a notification requirement under section 342P, must specify a person who is to be responsible for supervising compliance with the requirement.(2) That person may be an individual or an organisation.(3) Before including such a requirement, the court must receive evidence about its suitability and enforceability from-(a) the individual to be specified under subsection (1), if an individual is to be specified;(b) an individual representing the organisation to be specified under subsection (1), if an organisation is to be specified.(4) Before including two or more such requirements, the court must consider their compatibility with each other.(5) It is the duty of a person specified under subsection (1)-(a) to make any necessary arrangements in connection with the requirements for which the person has responsibility (the “relevant requirements”);(b) to promote P’s compliance with the relevant requirements;(c) if the person considers that P-(i) has complied with all of the relevant requirements, or(ii) has failed to comply with a relevant requirement,to inform the appropriate chief officer of police. (6) In subsection (5)(c) “the appropriate chief officer of police” means-(a) the chief officer of police for the police area in which it appears to the person specified under subsection (1) that P lives, or(b) if it appears to that person that P lives in more than one police area, whichever of the chief officers of police of those areas the person thinks it is most appropriate to inform.(7) Where P is subject to a requirement in a serious disruption prevention order, other than a notification requirement under section 342P, P must-(a) keep in touch with the person specified under subsection (1) in relation to that requirement, in accordance with any instructions given by that person from time to time, and(b) notify that person of any change of P’s home address.(8) The obligations mentioned in subsection (7) have effect as if they were requirements imposed on P by the order.342P Notification requirements in serious disruption prevention order(1) A serious disruption prevention order made in respect of a person (“P”) must impose on P the notification requirements in subsections (2) and (4).(2) P must be required to notify the information in subsection (3) to the police within the period of 3 days beginning with the day on which the order takes effect.(3) That information is-(a) P’s name on the day that the notification is given and, where P uses one or more other names on that day, each of those names,(b) P’s home address on that day, and(c) the address of any other premises at which, on that day, P regularly resides or stays.(4) P must be required to notify the information mentioned in subsection (5) to the police within the period of 3 days beginning with the day on which P-(a) uses a name which has not been previously notified to the police in accordance with the order,(b) changes their home address, or(c) decides to live for a period of one month or more at any premises the address of which has not been previously notified to the police in accordance with the order.(5) That information is-(a) in a case within subsection (4)(a), the name which has not previously been notified,(b) in a case within subsection (4)(b), the new home address, and(c) in a case within subsection (4)(c), the address of the premises at which P has decided to live.(6) A serious disruption prevention order must provide that P gives a notification of the kind mentioned in subsection (2) or (4) by-(a) attending at a police station in a police area in which P lives, and(b) giving an oral notification to a police officer, or to any person authorised for the purpose by the officer in charge of the station.342Q Duration of serious disruption prevention order(1) A serious disruption prevention order takes effect on the day it is made, subject to subsections (3) and (4). (2) A serious disruption prevention order must specify the period for which it has effect, which must be a fixed period of not less than 1 week and not more than 2 years.(3) Subsection (4) applies in relation to a serious disruption prevention order made in respect of a person (“P”) if-(a) P has been remanded in or committed to custody by an order of a court,(b) a custodial sentence has been imposed on P or P is serving or otherwise subject to a such a sentence, or(c) P is on licence for part of the term of a custodial sentence.(4) The order may provide that it does not take effect until-(a) P is released from custody,(b) P ceases to be subject to a custodial sentence, or(c) P ceases to be on licence.(5) A serious disruption prevention order may specify periods for which particular requirements or prohibitions have effect.(6) Where a court makes a serious disruption prevention order in respect of a person and the person is already subject to such an order, the earlier order ceases to have effect.(7) In this section “custodial sentence” includes a pre-Code custodial sentence (see section 222(4)).342R Other information to be included in serious disruption prevention orderA serious disruption prevention order made in respect of a person must specify-(a) the reasons for making the order, and(b) the penalties which may be imposed on the person for breaching the order.Offences342S Offences relating to a serious disruption prevention order(1) Where a serious disruption prevention order has effect in respect of a person (“P”), P commits an offence if P-(a) fails without reasonable excuse to do anything P is required to do by the order,(b) without reasonable excuse does anything P is prohibited from doing by the order, or(c) notifies to the police, in purported compliance with the order, any information which P knows to be false.(2) A person guilty of an offence under this section is liable on summary conviction to imprisonment for a term not exceeding 51 weeks or a fine or both.(3) In relation to an offence committed before the coming into force of section 281(5) of the Criminal Justice Act 2003 (alteration of penalties for certain summary offences: England and Wales), the reference in subsection (2) to 51 weeks is to be read as a reference to 6 months.Variation, renewal or discharge of serious disruption prevention order342T Variation, renewal or discharge of serious disruption prevention order(1) Where a serious disruption prevention order has been made in respect of a person (“P”), a person within subsection (2) may apply to the appropriate court for an order varying, renewing or discharging the order.(2) Those persons are-(a) P; (b) the chief officer of police for the police area in which P lives;(c) a chief officer of police who believes that P is in, or is intending to come to, the chief officer’s police area;(d) if the application for the order was made by a chief officer of police other than one within paragraph (b) or (c), the chief officer by whom the application was made;(e) the chief officer of police for a police area in which P committed an offence on the basis of which the order was made;(f) where the order was made following an application by a constable within subsection (3), that constable.(3) Those constables are-(a) the chief constable of the British Transport Police Force;(b) the chief constable of the Civil Nuclear Constabulary;(c) the chief constable of the Ministry of Defence Police.(4) An application under this section must be made-(a) where the appropriate court is a magistrates’ court, by complaint;(b) in any other case, in accordance with rules of court.(5) Before making a decision on an application under this section, the court must hear-(a) the person making the application, and(b) any other person within subsection (2) who wishes to be heard.(6) Subject to subsection (7), on an application under this section the court may make such order varying, renewing or discharging the serious disruption prevention order as it thinks appropriate.(7) The court may renew a serious disruption prevention order, or vary such an order so as to lengthen its duration or to impose an additional prohibition or requirement on P, only if it considers that to do so is necessary-(a) to prevent P from committing a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction,(b) to prevent P from carrying out activities related to a protest that result in, or are likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales,(c) to prevent P from causing or contributing to-(i) the commission by any other person of a protest-related offence or a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(ii) the carrying out by any other person of activities related to a protest that result in, or are likely to result in, serious disruption to two or more individuals, or to an organisation, in England and Wales, or(d) to protect two or more individuals, or an organisation, in England and Wales from the risk of serious disruption arising from-(i) a protest-related offence,(ii) a protest-related breach of an injunction, or(iii) activities related to a protest.(8) Sections 342N, 342O, 342P (other than subsections (2) and (3)), 342Q and 342R have effect in relation to the renewal of a serious disruption prevention order, or the variation of such an order so as to lengthen its duration or to impose a new requirement or prohibition, as they have effect in relation to the making of such an order. (9) On making an order under this section varying or renewing a serious disruption prevention order, the court must in ordinary language explain to P the effects of the serious disruption prevention order (as varied or renewed).(10) Section 127 of the Magistrates’ Courts Act 1980 does not apply to a complaint under this section.(11) In this section “the appropriate court” means-(a) where the Crown Court or the Court of Appeal made the order, the Crown Court;(b) where a magistrates’ court made the order and the application is made by P or a constable within subsection (3)-(i) that magistrates’ court, or(ii) a magistrates’ court for the area in which P lives;(c) where a magistrates’ court made the order and the application is made by a chief officer of police-(i) that magistrates’ court,(ii) a magistrates’ court for the area in which P lives, or(iii) a magistrates’ court acting for a local justice area that includes any part of the chief officer’s police area.Appeals342U Appeal against serious disruption prevention order(1) Where a serious disruption prevention order is made under section 342L (order on conviction) in respect of a person (“P”), P may appeal against the making of the order as if the order were a sentence passed on P for the offence.(2) Where a serious disruption prevention order is made under section 342M (order otherwise than on conviction) in respect of a person (“P”), P may appeal to the appropriate court against the making of the order.(3) A person who applied under section 342M (order otherwise than on conviction) for a serious disruption prevention order to be imposed in respect of a person may appeal to the appropriate court against a refusal to make the order.(4) Where an application is made under section 342T for an order varying, renewing or discharging a serious disruption prevention order made in respect of a person (“P”)-(a) the person who made the application may appeal to the appropriate court against a refusal to make an order under that section;(b) P may appeal to the appropriate court against the making of an order under that section which was made on the application of a person other than P;(c) a person within subsection (2) of that section (other than P) may appeal to the appropriate court against the making of an order under that section which was made on the application of P.(5) In this section “the appropriate court” means-(a) in relation to an appeal under subsection (2), the Crown Court;(b) in relation to an appeal under subsection (3) or (4)-(i) where the application in question was made to a magistrates’ court, the Crown Court;(ii) where the application in question was made to the Crown Court, the Court of Appeal.(6) On an appeal under this section to the Crown Court, the court may make-(a) such orders as may be necessary to give effect to its determination of the appeal, and (b) such incidental and consequential orders as appear to it to be appropriate.General342V Guidance(1) The Secretary of State may issue guidance to-(a) chief officers of police,(b) the chief constable of the British Transport Police Force,(c) the chief constable of the Civil Nuclear Constabulary, and(d) the chief constable of the Ministry of Defence Police,in relation to serious disruption prevention orders.(2) The guidance may in particular include-(a) guidance about the exercise by chief officers of police and the chief constables mentioned in subsection (1) of their functions under this Chapter,(b) guidance about identifying persons in respect of whom it may be appropriate for applications for serious disruption prevention orders to be made, and(c) guidance about providing assistance to prosecutors in connection with applications for serious disruption prevention orders.(3) The Secretary of State may revise any guidance issued under this section.(4) The Secretary of State must arrange for any guidance issued under this section to be published.(5) A chief officer of police or a chief constable mentioned in subsection (1) must have regard to any guidance issued under this section.342W Guidance: Parliamentary procedure(1) Before issuing guidance under section 342V, the Secretary of State must lay a draft of the guidance before Parliament.(2) If, within the 40-day period, either House of Parliament resolves not to approve the draft guidance, the guidance may not be issued.(3) If no such resolution is made within that period, the Secretary of State may issue the guidance.(4) In this section “the 40-day period”, in relation to draft guidance, means the period of 40 days beginning with the day on which the draft is laid before Parliament (or, if it is not laid before each House on the same day, the later of the days on which it is laid).(5) In calculating the 40-day period, no account is to be taken of any period during which-(a) Parliament is dissolved or prorogued, or(b) both Houses are adjourned for more than 4 days.342X Interpretation of ChapterIn this Chapter-“home address”, in relation to a person (“P”), means-(a) the address of P’s sole or main residence, or(b) if P has no such residence, the address or location of a place where P can regularly be found and, if there is more than one such place, such one of those places as P may select;“injunction” means an injunction granted by the High Court, the county court or a youth court;“protest-related breach”, in relation to an injunction, means a breach which is directly related to a protest; “protest-related offence” means an offence which is directly related to a protest.”(2) In section 3(2) of the Prosecution of Offences Act 1985 (functions of the Director of Public Prosecutions), before paragraph (g) insert-“(fi) to have the conduct of applications for orders under section 342L(1)(b) of the Sentencing Code (serious disruption prevention orders on conviction);”.”Member’s explanatory statementThis amendment contains provisions about serious disruption prevention orders. These are orders which can be imposed on a person who has committed two protest-related offences or who has, on at least two occasions, committed protest-related breaches of injunctions or caused or contributed to the commission of such offences or breaches or to activity related to a protest that resulted in serious disruption to two or more individuals or to an organisation.

Ayes 124, Noes 199.

Debate in Parliament |

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Party Summary

Votes by party, red entries are votes against the majority for that party.

What is Tell? '+1 tell' means that in addition one member of that party was a teller for that division lobby.

What is Turnout? This is measured against the total membership of the party at the time of the vote.

PartyMajority (Not-Content)Minority (Content)Turnout
Bishop4 015.4%
Con0 11542.9%
Crossbench32 319.4%
Green2 0100.0%
Independent Labour1 0100.0%
Judge1 09.1%
Lab85 048.3%
LDem65 177.6%
Non-affiliated9 422.8%
UUP0 150.0%
Total:199 12440.0%

All lords Eligible to Vote - sorted by name

Includes lords who were absent (or abstained) from this vote.

Sort by: Name | Party | Vote

NamePartyVote
Lord Aberdare Crossbenchno
Baroness Adams of CraigieleaLabno
Lord Addington LDemno
Lord Adebowale Crossbenchabsent
Lord Adonis Labno
Baroness Afshar Crossbenchabsent
Lord Agnew of OultonConabsent
Lord Ahmad of WimbledonConabsent
Lord Alderdice LDemabsent
Lord Allan of HallamLDemno
Lord Allen of KensingtonLababsent
Lord Alli Lababsent
Lord Alliance LDemabsent
Baroness Altmann Conabsent
Lord Alton of LiverpoolCrossbenchno
Lord Altrincham Conaye
Baroness Amos Labno
Lord Anderson of IpswichCrossbenchno
Lord Anderson of SwanseaLababsent
Baroness Andrews Labno
Baroness Anelay of St JohnsConaye
Lord Arbuthnot of EdromConabsent
Lord Archer of Weston-Super-MareNon-affiliatedabsent
Baroness Armstrong of Hill TopLababsent
The Earl of ArranConabsent
Lord Ashton of HydeConaye
Baroness Ashton of UphollandNon-affiliatedabsent
Viscount Astor Conabsent
Lord Astor of HeverConabsent
Earl Attlee Conabsent
Lord Austin of DudleyNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Bach Labno
Lord Baker of DorkingConabsent
Baroness Bakewell Labno
Baroness Bakewell of Hardington MandevilleLDemno
Lord Balfe Conabsent
Lord Bamford Conabsent
Baroness Barker LDemno
Lord Barker of BattleConabsent
Baroness Barran Conaye
Lord Barwell Conabsent
Lord Bassam of BrightonLababsent
Lord Bates Conabsent
Lord Beith LDemno
Lord Bellingham Conaye
Baroness Benjamin LDemno
Baroness Bennett of Manor CastleGreenno
Lord Benyon Conabsent
Lord Berkeley Labno
Lord Berkeley of KnightonCrossbenchno
Baroness Berridge Conabsent
Baroness Bertin Conabsent
Lord Best Crossbenchabsent
Lord Bethell Conabsent
Lord Bew Crossbenchabsent
Lord Bhatia Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Bichard Crossbenchabsent
Lord Bilimoria Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Billingham Lababsent
Lord Bird Crossbenchabsent
The Bishop of BirminghamBishopno
Lord Birt Crossbenchabsent
Lord Black of BrentwoodConabsent
The Bishop of BlackburnBishopabsent
Lord Black of CrossharbourNon-affiliatedabsent
Baroness Blackstone Independent Labourno
Baroness Black of StromeCrossbenchabsent
Lord Blackwell Conabsent
Baroness Blackwood of North OxfordConabsent
Lord Blair of BoughtonCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Blake of LeedsLabno
Lord Blencathra Conaye
Baroness Bloomfield of Hinton WaldristConaye
Baroness Blower Labno
Lord Blunkett Lababsent
Lord Boateng Labno
Baroness Bonham-Carter of YarnburyLDemno
Baroness Boothroyd Crossbenchabsent
Lord Borwick Conaye
Lord Boswell of AynhoNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Botham Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Bottomley of NettlestoneConaye
Lord Bourne of AberystwythConabsent
Baroness Bowles of BerkhamstedLDemabsent
Lord Bowness Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Boyce Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Boycott Crossbenchno
Lord Boyd of DuncansbyNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Brabazon of TaraConabsent
Lord Bradley Labno
Lord Bradshaw LDemabsent
Baroness Brady Conaye
Lord Bragg Labno
Lord Brennan Non-affiliatedabsent
Viscount Bridgeman Conabsent
Lord Bridges of HeadleyConabsent
Baroness Brinton LDemno
The Bishop of BristolBishopno
Lord Brooke of AlverthorpeLababsent
Viscount Brookeborough Crossbenchabsent
Lord Brougham and Vaux Conabsent
Baroness Brown of CambridgeCrossbenchabsent
Lord Brown of Eaton-under-HeywoodJudgeno
Lord Browne of BelmontDUPabsent
Lord Browne of LadytonLababsent
Lord Browne of MadingleyCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Browning Conabsent
Lord Brownlow of Shurlock RowConaye
Lord Bruce of BennachieLDemno
Baroness Bryan of PartickLabno
Baroness Bull Crossbenchno
Lord Burnett LDemno
Lord Burnett of MaldonNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Burns Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Burt of SolihullLDemno
Baroness Buscombe Conabsent
Baroness Butler-Sloss Crossbenchabsent
Lord Butler of BrockwellCrossbenchabsent
Lord Caine Conabsent
The Earl of CaithnessConaye
Lord Callanan Conaye
Lord Cameron of DillingtonCrossbenchabsent
Lord Campbell-Savours Labno
Baroness Campbell of LoughboroughCrossbenchabsent
Lord Campbell of PittenweemLDemno
Baroness Campbell of SurbitonCrossbenchabsent
The Archbishop of CanterburyBishopabsent
Lord Carey of CliftonCrossbenchabsent
Lord Carlile of BerriewCrossbenchno
The Bishop of CarlisleBishopabsent
Lord Carrington Crossbenchabsent
Lord Carrington of FulhamConaye
Lord Carter of BarnesNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Carter of ColesLabno
Lord Carter of HaslemereCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Casey of BlackstockCrossbenchabsent
Lord Cashman Non-affiliatedno
Earl Cathcart Conabsent
Baroness Cavendish of Little VeniceCrossbenchno
Lord Chadlington Conabsent
Baroness Chakrabarti Labno
Baroness Chalker of WallaseyConaye
Viscount Chandos Labno
Baroness Chapman of DarlingtonLabno
Lord Chartres Crossbenchabsent
The Bishop of ChelmsfordBishopabsent
The Bishop of ChichesterBishopabsent
Lord Chidgey LDemabsent
Baroness Chisholm of OwlpenConabsent
The Marquess of CholmondeleyNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Choudrey Conaye
Lord Christopher Lababsent
The Earl of ClancartyCrossbenchno
Baroness Clark of CaltonJudgeabsent
Lord Clarke of HampsteadLababsent
Lord Clarke of NottinghamConabsent
Baroness Clark of KilwinningLababsent
Lord Clark of WindermereLababsent
Lord Clement-Jones LDemno
Lord Coaker Labno
Lord Coe Conabsent
Baroness Cohen of PimlicoLababsent
Lord Colgrain Conaye
Lord Collins of HighburyLabno
Lord Collins of MapesburyJudgeabsent
Viscount Colville of CulrossCrossbenchno
Lord Colwyn Conabsent
Lord Cooper of WindrushNon-affiliatedabsent
The Earl of Cork and OrreryCrossbenchabsent
Lord Cormack Conabsent
Baroness Corston Labno
Lord Cotter LDemabsent
The Earl of CourtownConaye
Baroness Coussins Crossbenchno
Baroness Couttie Conabsent
The Bishop of CoventryBishopabsent
Baroness Cox Crossbenchabsent
Viscount Craigavon Crossbenchabsent
Lord Craig of RadleyCrossbenchabsent
Lord Crathorne Conaye
Baroness Crawley Lababsent
Lord Crisp Crossbenchno
Lord Cromwell Crossbenchabsent
Lord Cruddas Conaye
Baroness Cumberlege Conabsent
Lord Cunningham of FellingLabno
Lord Currie of MaryleboneCrossbenchabsent
Lord Curry of KirkharleCrossbenchabsent
Baroness D'Souza Crossbenchno
Lord Dannatt Crossbenchabsent
Lord Darroch of KewCrossbenchabsent
Lord Darzi of DenhamNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Davidson of Glen ClovaLabno
Baroness Davidson of Lundin LinksConabsent
Lord Davies of AbersochNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Davies of BrixtonLababsent
Lord Davies of GowerConaye
Lord Davies of OldhamLababsent
Lord Davies of StamfordLababsent
Lord de Mauley Conaye
Lord Dear Crossbenchabsent
Lord Deben Conaye
Baroness Deech Crossbenchabsent
Lord Deighton Conabsent
The Bishop of DerbyBishopabsent
Lord Desai Non-affiliatedabsent
The Earl of DevonCrossbenchabsent
Lord Dholakia LDemno
Lord Dixon-Smith Conabsent
Lord Dobbs Conabsent
Lord Dodds of DuncairnDUPabsent
Baroness Donaghy Labno
Lord Donoughue Lababsent
Baroness Doocey LDemabsent
Baroness Drake Labno
Lord Drayson Lababsent
Lord Dubs Labno
Lord Duncan of SpringbankConaye
The Earl of DundeeConaye
Lord Dunlop Conabsent
The Bishop of DurhamBishopabsent
Lord Dykes Crossbenchabsent
Lord Eames Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Eaton Conabsent
Lord Eatwell Lababsent
Viscount Eccles Conaye
Baroness Eccles of MoultonConabsent
Lord Elder Labno
Lord Elis-Thomas Non-affiliatedabsent
The Bishop of ElyBishopabsent
Lord Empey UUPaye
The Earl of ErrollCrossbenchabsent
Lord Etherton Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Evans of Bowes ParkConaye
Lord Evans of WatfordLababsent
Lord Evans of WeardaleCrossbenchabsent
The Bishop of ExeterBishopabsent
Lord Fairfax of CameronConaye
Baroness Fairhead Conabsent
Lord Falconer of ThorotonLabno
Viscount Falkland Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Falkner of MargravineCrossbenchno
Baroness Fall Conabsent
Lord Farmer Conabsent
Lord Faulkner of WorcesterLababsent
Lord Faulks Non-affiliatedaye
Baroness Featherstone LDemno
Lord Feldman of ElstreeConabsent
Lord Fellowes Crossbenchabsent
Lord Fellowes of West StaffordConaye
Lord Field of BirkenheadCrossbenchabsent
Lord Filkin Lababsent
Lord Fink Conabsent
Lord Finkelstein Conabsent
Baroness Finlay of LlandaffCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Finn Conabsent
Baroness Flather Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Fleet Conabsent
Lord Flight Conaye
Baroness Fookes Conaye
Baroness Ford Crossbenchabsent
Lord Forsyth of DrumleanConaye
Lord Foster of BathLDemno
Baroness Foster of OxtonConaye
Lord Foulkes of CumnockLababsent
Lord Fowler Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Fox LDemno
Baroness Fox of BuckleyNon-affiliatedno
Lord Framlingham Conabsent
Baroness Fraser of CraigmaddieConaye
Lord Freud Conabsent
Lord Freyberg Crossbenchno
Baroness Fritchie Crossbenchabsent
Lord Frost Conaye
Baroness Fullbrook Conabsent
Lord Gadhia Non-affiliatedaye
Baroness Gale Lababsent
Baroness Garden of FrognalLDemno
Lord Gardiner of KimbleConabsent
Baroness Gardner of ParkesConabsent
Lord Garnier Conabsent
Lord Geddes Conabsent
Lord Geidt Crossbenchabsent
Lord German LDemno
Lord Giddens Lababsent
Lord Gilbert of PantegConaye
The Earl of GlasgowLDemabsent
Lord Glasman Lababsent
Lord Glenarthur Conabsent
Lord Glendonbrook Conabsent
The Bishop of GloucesterBishopabsent
Lord Goddard of StockportLDemno
Lord Godson Conaye
Lord Gold Conabsent
Baroness Goldie Conaye
Baroness Golding Labno
Lord Goldsmith Lababsent
Lord Goldsmith of Richmond ParkConaye
Lord Goodlad Conabsent
Viscount Goschen Conaye
Baroness Goudie Lababsent
Lord Grabiner Crossbenchabsent
Lord Grade of YarmouthConabsent
Lord Grantchester Labno
Lord Green of DeddingtonCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Greenfield Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Greengross Crossbenchabsent
Lord Greenhalgh Conabsent
Lord Green of HurstpierpointCrossbenchabsent
Lord Greenway Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Grender LDemno
Baroness Grey-Thompson Crossbenchno
Lord Griffiths of Burry PortLababsent
Lord Griffiths of FforestfachConabsent
Lord Grimstone of BoscobelConaye
Lord Grocott Lababsent
The Bishop of GuildfordBishopabsent
Lord Hacking Labno
Lord Hague of RichmondConabsent
Viscount Hailsham Conabsent
Lord Hain Labno
Baroness Hale of RichmondJudgeabsent
Lord Hall of BirkenheadCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Hallett Crossbenchabsent
Lord Hameed Crossbenchabsent
Lord Hamilton of EpsomConaye
Lord Hammond of RunnymedeConabsent
Baroness Hamwee LDemno
Lord Hannan of KingsclereConaye
Lord Hannay of ChiswickCrossbenchabsent
Lord Hanningfield Non-affiliatedabsent
Viscount Hanworth Lababsent
Lord Hardie Judgeabsent
Baroness Harding of WinscombeConaye
Lord Harlech Conaye
Lord Harries of PentregarthCrossbenchabsent
Lord Harris of HaringeyLabno
Lord Harrison Lababsent
Lord Harris of PeckhamConabsent
Baroness Harris of RichmondLDemno
Lord Haselhurst Conaye
Lord Haskel Lababsent
Lord Hastings of ScarisbrickCrossbenchabsent
Lord Haughey Lababsent
Lord Haworth Lababsent
Lord Hay of BallyoreDUPabsent
Baroness Hayman Crossbenchno
Baroness Hayman of UllockLabno
Baroness Hayter of Kentish TownLabno
Lord Hayward Conaye
Baroness Healy of Primrose HillLabno
Baroness Helic Conabsent
Lord Hendy Labno
Baroness Henig Labno
Lord Henley Conabsent
Lord Hennessy of NympsfieldCrossbenchabsent
Lord Herbert of South DownsConaye
Lord Heseltine Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Hill of OarefordConabsent
Baroness Hodgson of AbingerConaye
Lord Hodgson of Astley AbbottsConaye
Baroness Hoey Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Hoffmann Crossbenchabsent
Lord Hogan-Howe Crossbenchaye
Baroness Hogg Crossbenchabsent
Lord Hollick Lababsent
Baroness Hollins Crossbenchno
Lord Holmes of RichmondConaye
The Earl of HomeConabsent
Baroness Hooper Conaye
Lord Hope of CraigheadJudgeabsent
Lord Horam Conaye
Lord Houghton of RichmondCrossbenchabsent
Lord Howard of LympneConaye
Lord Howard of RisingConaye
Baroness Howarth of BrecklandCrossbenchabsent
Lord Howarth of NewportLabno
Earl Howe Conabsent
Lord Howell of GuildfordConabsent
Lord Hoyle Lababsent
Baroness Hughes of StretfordLababsent
Baroness Humphreys LDemno
Baroness Hunt of Bethnal GreenCrossbenchno
Lord Hunt of Kings HeathLabno
Lord Hunt of WirralConaye
Lord Hussain LDemno
Baroness Hussein-Ece LDemno
Lord Hutton of FurnessLababsent
Lord Hylton Crossbenchabsent
Lord Inglewood Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Irvine of LairgLababsent
Lord James of BlackheathConabsent
Baroness Janke LDemno
Lord Janvrin Crossbenchabsent
Lord Jay of EwelmeCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Jay of PaddingtonLababsent
Baroness Jenkin of KenningtonConaye
Lord Johnson of MaryleboneConaye
Baroness Jolly LDemno
Lord Jones Lababsent
Lord Jones of CheltenhamLDemno
Baroness Jones of MoulsecoombGreenno
Baroness Jones of WhitchurchLabno
Lord Jopling Conaye
Lord Jordan Lababsent
Lord Judge Judgeabsent
Lord Kakkar Crossbenchabsent
Lord Kalms Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Kamall Conabsent
Lord Keen of ElieConabsent
Baroness Kennedy of CradleyNon-affiliatedno
Lord Kennedy of SouthwarkLabno
Baroness Kennedy of The ShawsLabno
Lord Kerr of KinlochardCrossbenchabsent
Lord Kerslake Crossbenchno
Lord Kestenbaum Lababsent
Lord Khan of BurnleyLabno
Baroness Kidron Crossbenchno
Lord Kilclooney Crossbenchabsent
Baroness King of BowLababsent
Lord King of BridgwaterConabsent
Lord King of LothburyCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Kingsmill Labno
Lord Kinnock Lababsent
The Earl of KinnoullNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Kirkham Conabsent
Lord Kirkhope of HarrogateConaye
Lord Knight of WeymouthLabno
Baroness Kramer LDemno
Lord Krebs Crossbenchabsent
Lord Laming Crossbenchabsent
Lord Lamont of LerwickConabsent
Lord Lancaster of KimboltonConaye
Baroness Lane-Fox of SohoCrossbenchabsent
Lord Lang of MonktonConabsent
Lord Lansley Conaye
Baroness Lawrence of ClarendonLabno
Lord Lawson of BlabyConabsent
Lord Layard Lababsent
Lord Lea of CrondallNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Lebedev Crossbenchabsent
The Bishop of LeedsBishopno
Lord Lee of TraffordLDemno
The Earl of LeicesterConabsent
Lord Leigh of HurleyConaye
Lord Leitch Lababsent
Lord Lennie Labno
Lord Levene of PortsokenCrossbenchabsent
Lord Levy Labno
Lord Lexden Conaye
Baroness Liddell of CoatdykeLababsent
Lord Liddle Labno
Lord Lilley Conaye
The Earl of LindsayConaye
Lord Lingfield Conaye
Lord Lipsey Labno
Baroness Lister of BurtersettLabno
The Earl of ListowelCrossbenchabsent
Lord Lisvane Crossbenchabsent
Lord Livermore Lababsent
The Bishop of LiverpoolBishopabsent
The Earl of LiverpoolConaye
Lord Livingston of ParkheadConabsent
Lord Llewellyn of SteepConabsent
Lord Londesborough Crossbenchabsent
The Bishop of LondonBishopno
Lord Loomba Crossbenchabsent
The Marquess of LothianConabsent
Lord Low of DalstonCrossbenchno
Lord Lucas Conabsent
Baroness Ludford LDemabsent
Lord Lupton Non-affiliatedabsent
The Earl of LyttonCrossbenchabsent
Lord Macdonald of River GlavenCrossbenchabsent
Lord Mackay of ClashfernConabsent
Lord MacKenzie of CulkeinLababsent
Lord Mackenzie of FramwellgateNon-affiliatedno
Lord Macpherson of Earl's CourtCrossbenchabsent
Lord Magan of CastletownConabsent
Lord Maginnis of DrumglassIndependent Ulster Unionistabsent
Lord Mair Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Mallalieu Labno
Lord Malloch-Brown Crossbenchabsent
Lord Mance Judgeabsent
The Bishop of ManchesterBishopabsent
Lord Mancroft Conaye
Lord Mandelson Labno
Lord Mann Non-affiliatedabsent
Baroness Manningham-Buller Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Manzoor Conaye
Lord Marks of Henley-on-ThamesLDemabsent
Lord Marland Conabsent
Lord Marlesford Conabsent
Baroness Masham of IltonCrossbenchno
Baroness Massey of DarwenLababsent
Lord Maude of HorshamConabsent
Lord Mawson Crossbenchabsent
Lord Maxton Lababsent
Lord McAvoy Lababsent
Lord McColl of DulwichConabsent
Lord McConnell of GlenscorrodaleLababsent
Lord McCrea of Magherafelt and CookstownDUPabsent
Baroness McDonagh Lababsent
Lord McDonald of SalfordCrossbenchabsent
Lord McFall of AlcluithNon-affiliatedabsent
Baroness McGregor-Smith Conabsent
Lord McInnes of KilwinningConaye
Baroness McIntosh of HudnallLabno
Baroness McIntosh of PickeringConabsent
Lord McLoughlin Conaye
Lord McNally LDemabsent
Lord McNicol of West KilbrideLabno
Baroness Meacher Crossbenchabsent
Lord Mendelsohn Lababsent
Lord Mendoza Conaye
Baroness Merron Labno
Baroness Meyer Conaye
Baroness Miller of Chilthorne DomerLDemabsent
Lord Mitchell Labno
Baroness Mobarik Conaye
Baroness Mone Conabsent
Lord Monks Lababsent
The Duke of MontroseConabsent
Lord Moonie Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Moore of EtchinghamNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Morgan Lababsent
Baroness Morgan of CotesConaye
Baroness Morgan of DrefelinCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Morgan of ElyLababsent
Baroness Morgan of HuytonLababsent
Lord Morris of AberavonLababsent
Baroness Morris of BoltonConabsent
Baroness Morrissey Conabsent
Baroness Morris of YardleyLabno
Lord Morrow DUPabsent
Lord Morse Crossbenchabsent
Lord Mountevans Crossbenchabsent
Lord Moylan Conaye
Lord Moynihan Conabsent
Baroness Murphy Crossbenchabsent
Lord Murphy of TorfaenLababsent
Lord Naseby Conabsent
Lord Nash Conabsent
Baroness Neuberger Crossbenchno
Lord Neuberger of AbbotsburyJudgeabsent
Baroness Neville-Jones Conaye
Baroness Neville-Rolfe Conaye
Lord Newby LDemno
Baroness Newlove Conabsent
Baroness Nicholson of WinterbourneConaye
Baroness Noakes Conabsent
The Duke of NorfolkNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Northbrook Conabsent
Baroness Northover LDemno
Lord Norton of LouthConaye
Baroness Nye Lababsent
Lord O'Donnell Crossbenchabsent
Baroness O'Loan Crossbenchno
Baroness O'Neill of BengarveCrossbenchabsent
Lord O'Neill of GatleyCrossbenchabsent
Lord O'Shaughnessy Conabsent
Lord Oakeshott of Seagrove BayNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Oates LDemno
Lord Offord of GarvelConaye
Baroness Osamor Labno
Lord Owen Independent Social Democratabsent
Lord Oxburgh Crossbenchabsent
The Bishop of OxfordBishopabsent
The Earl of Oxford and AsquithNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Paddick LDemno
Lord Palmer Crossbenchabsent
Lord Palmer of Childs HillLDemno
Lord Palumbo of SouthwarkLDemabsent
Lord Pannick Crossbenchaye
Lord Parekh Lababsent
Lord Parker of MinsmereCrossbenchabsent
Lord Parkinson of Whitley BayConaye
Baroness Parminter LDemno
Lord Patel Crossbenchabsent
Lord Patel of BradfordNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Patten Conabsent
Lord Patten of BarnesConabsent
Lord Paul Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Pearson of RannochNon-affiliatedabsent
Earl Peel Crossbenchabsent
Lord Pendry Lababsent
Baroness Penn Conabsent
The Bishop of PeterboroughBishopabsent
Lord Phillips of Worth MatraversJudgeabsent
Lord Pickles Conabsent
Baroness Pidding Conabsent
Baroness Pinnock LDemno
Baroness Pitkeathley Labno
Lord Plant of HighfieldLababsent
Lord Polak Conaye
Lord Ponsonby of ShulbredeLabno
Lord Popat Conaye
Lord Porter of SpaldingConabsent
Lord Powell of BayswaterCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Prashar Crossbenchno
Lord Prescott Lababsent
Lord Price Conabsent
Baroness Primarolo Lababsent
Lord Prior of BramptonNon-affiliatedabsent
Baroness Prosser Lababsent
Lord Purvis of TweedLDemno
Baroness Quin Labno
Lord Radice Lababsent
Baroness Ramsay of CartvaleLababsent
Lord Ramsbotham Crossbenchno
Lord Rana Conabsent
Lord Randall of UxbridgeConabsent
Baroness Randerson LDemno
Lord Ranger Conabsent
Lord Ravensdale Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Rawlings Conabsent
Lord Razzall LDemno
Lord Reay Conaye
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Baroness Redfern Conabsent
Lord Reed of AllermuirCrossbenchabsent
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Lord Reid of CardowanLababsent
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Lord Ribeiro Conabsent
Lord Richards of HerstmonceuxCrossbenchabsent
Lord Ricketts Crossbenchno
Lord Risby Conabsent
Baroness Ritchie of DownpatrickNon-affiliatedno
Lord Robathan Conaye
Lord Roberts of LlandudnoLDemabsent
Lord Robertson of Port EllenLabno
Baroness Rock Conabsent
Lord Rodgers of Quarry BankLDemabsent
Lord Rogan UUPabsent
Lord Rooker Labno
Lord Rose of MonewdenConabsent
Lord Rosser Labno
The Earl of RosslynCrossbenchabsent
Lord Rotherwick Conabsent
Lord Rowe-Beddoe Crossbenchabsent
Lord Rowlands Lababsent
Baroness Royall of BlaisdonLabno
Lord Russell of LiverpoolCrossbenchno
Lord Saatchi Conabsent
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Lord Sandhurst Conaye
The Earl of SandwichCrossbenchabsent
Lord Sarfraz Conaye
Lord Sassoon Conaye
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Lord Saville of NewdigateCrossbenchabsent
Lord Sawyer Lababsent
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Lord Sedwill Crossbenchabsent
Lord Selkirk of DouglasConaye
Lord Sentamu Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Shackleton of BelgraviaConabsent
Baroness Shafik Crossbenchabsent
Lord Sharkey LDemno
Lord Sharpe of EpsomConaye
Baroness Sheehan LDemno
Lord Sheikh Conabsent
Baroness Shephard of NorthwoldConabsent
Lord Sherbourne of DidsburyConaye
Baroness Sherlock Labno
Baroness Shields Conabsent
Lord Shinkwin Conaye
Lord Shipley LDemno
The Earl of ShrewsburyConabsent
Lord Sikka Labno
Lord Singh of WimbledonCrossbenchabsent
Lord Skidelsky Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Smith of BasildonLabno
Lord Smith of FinsburyNon-affiliatedno
Baroness Smith of GilmorehillLababsent
Lord Smith of HindheadConaye
Lord Smith of KelvinCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Smith of NewnhamLDemno
Lord Snape Lababsent
Lord Soley Lababsent
The Duke of SomersetCrossbenchabsent
The Bishop of SouthwarkBishopabsent
Lord Spencer of AlresfordConabsent
The Bishop of St AlbansBishopabsent
The Bishop of St Edmundsbury and IpswichBishopabsent
Lord St John of BletsoCrossbenchabsent
The Earl of StairCrossbenchabsent
Viscount Stansgate Labno
Baroness Stedman-Scott Conaye
Lord Stephen LDemno
Lord Sterling of PlaistowConabsent
Baroness Stern Crossbenchabsent
Lord Stern of BrentfordCrossbenchabsent
Lord Stevens of BirminghamCrossbenchabsent
Lord Stevens of KirkwhelpingtonCrossbenchabsent
Lord Stevens of LudgateConservative Independentabsent
Lord Stevenson of BalmacaraLababsent
Lord Stevenson of CoddenhamCrossbenchabsent
Lord Stewart of DirletonConaye
Lord Stirrup Crossbenchabsent
Lord Stone of BlackheathNon-affiliatedno
Lord Stoneham of DroxfordLDemno
Lord Storey LDemno
Baroness Stowell of BeestonNon-affiliatedaye
Lord Strasburger LDemno
Lord Strathclyde Conabsent
Baroness Stroud Conaye
Baroness Stuart of EdgbastonNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Stunell LDemno
Lord Sugar Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Sugg Conabsent
Lord Suri Conabsent
Baroness Suttie LDemno
Lord Swinfen Conabsent
Baroness Symons of Vernham DeanLababsent
Lord Taverne LDemno
Baroness Taylor of BoltonLababsent
Lord Taylor of Goss MoorLDemabsent
Lord Taylor of HolbeachConaye
Lord Taylor of WarwickNon-affiliatedno
Lord Tebbit Conabsent
Lord Teverson LDemno
Lord Thomas of CwmgieddJudgeabsent
Lord Thomas of GresfordLDemno
Baroness Thomas of WinchesterLDemno
Baroness Thornhill LDemno
Baroness Thornton Labno
Lord Thurlow Crossbenchabsent
Viscount Thurso LDemno
Lord Tomlinson Labno
Lord Tope LDemno
Lord Touhig Labno
Lord Trees Crossbenchabsent
Lord Trefgarne Conabsent
Viscount Trenchard Conaye
Lord Trevethin and Oaksey Crossbenchabsent
Lord Triesman Lababsent
Lord Trimble Conabsent
Lord True Conaye
Lord Truscott Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Tugendhat Conabsent
Lord Tunnicliffe Labno
Lord Turnberg Lababsent
Lord Turnbull Crossbenchabsent
Lord Turner of EcchinswellCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Tyler of EnfieldLDemno
Lord Tyrie Non-affiliatedabsent
Baroness Uddin Non-affiliatedno
Lord Udny-Lister Conaye
Viscount Ullswater Conabsent
Baroness Vadera Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Vaizey of DidcotConaye
Baroness Valentine Crossbenchabsent
Lord Vaux of HarrowdenCrossbenchabsent
Baroness Vere of NorbitonConaye
Lord Verjee LDemabsent
Baroness Verma Conaye
Lord Vinson Conabsent
Lord Wakeham Conabsent
Lord Waldegrave of North HillConabsent
Lord Walker of AldringhamCrossbenchabsent
Lord Wallace of SaltaireLDemno
Lord Wallace of TankernessNon-affiliatedabsent
Baroness Walmsley LDemno
Lord Walney Non-affiliatedaye
Lord Warner Crossbenchabsent
Baroness Warsi Conabsent
Baroness Warwick of UndercliffeLabno
Lord Wasserman Conabsent
Baroness Watkins of TavistockCrossbenchno
Lord Watson of InvergowrieLabno
Lord Watson of RichmondLDemabsent
Lord Watts Lababsent
Viscount Waverley Crossbenchaye
Lord Wei Conaye
The Duke of WellingtonCrossbenchabsent
Lord West of SpitheadLabno
Lord Wharton of YarmConaye
Baroness Wheatcroft Crossbenchno
Baroness Wheeler Lababsent
Baroness Whitaker Labno
Lord Whitby Conabsent
Lord Whitty Labno
Lord Wigley PCabsent
Baroness Wilcox of NewportLabno
Lord Willetts Conabsent
Baroness Williams of TraffordConaye
Lord Willis of KnaresboroughLDemaye
Lord Willoughby de Broke Non-affiliatedabsent
Lord Wills Lababsent
Lord Wilson of DintonCrossbenchabsent
The Bishop of WinchesterBishopabsent
Lord Winston Labno
Baroness Wolf of DulwichNon-affiliatedabsent
Lord Wolfson of Aspley GuiseConabsent
Lord Wolfson of TredegarConaye
Lord Wood of AnfieldLabno
Lord Woodley Lababsent
Lord Woolf Crossbenchabsent
Lord Woolley of WoodfordCrossbenchabsent
The Bishop of WorcesterBishopabsent
Baroness Worthington Crossbenchno
Lord Wrigglesworth LDemabsent
Baroness Wyld Conaye
The Archbishop of YorkBishopabsent
Lord Young of CookhamConaye
Viscount Younger of LeckieConaye
Lord Young of GraffhamConabsent
Baroness Young of HornseyCrossbenchabsent
Lord Young of Norwood GreenLababsent
Baroness Young of Old SconeLabno

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