Voting Record — Bell Ribeiro-Addy MP, Streatham (25856)

Bell Ribeiro-Addy is currently Member, Human Rights (Joint Committee) and Member, Women and Equalities Committee

Note: our records only go back to 1997 for the Commons and 2001 for the Lords (more details).

FromToPartyRebellions (explain...)Attendance (explain...)Teller
13 Dec 2019 still in office Lab 8 votes out of 701, 1.1% 701 votes out of 887, 79.0% 3 times

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Interesting Votes

Votes in parliament for which this MP's vote differed from the majority vote of their party (Rebel), or in which this MP was a teller (Teller), or both (Rebel Teller).

See also all votes... attended | possible

HouseDateSubjectBell Ribeiro-AddyLab VoteRôle
Commons12 Sep 2023Dangerous Drugs minorityaye Rebel
29 Nov 2022Became Member, Human Rights (Joint Committee)
Commons15 Jun 2022Rail Strikes tellnono Teller
Commons7 Feb 2022Social Security and Pensions tellnono Teller
Commons10 Jan 2022Nuclear Energy (Financing) Bill — Third Reading minorityaye Rebel
Commons14 Dec 2021Draft Health and Social Care Act 2008 (Regulated Activities) (Amendment) (Coronavirus) (No. 2) Regulations 2021 minorityaye Rebel
Commons14 Dec 2021Health Protection (Coronavirus, Restrictions) (Entry to Venues and Events) (England) Regulations 2021 (SI, 2021, No. 1416) minorityaye Rebel
Commons3 Nov 2021Nuclear Energy (Financing) Bill — Second Reading minorityaye Rebel
Commons25 Mar 2021Coronavirus Act 2020 (Review of Temporary Provisions) (No.2) minorityaye Rebel
Commons30 Dec 2020European Union (Future Relationship) Bill — Third Reading — International Cooperation minorityaye Rebel
Commons30 Dec 2020European Union (Future Relationship) Bill — Second Reading — International Cooperation minorityaye Rebel
Commons5 Oct 2020Covert Human Intelligence Sources (Criminal Conduct) Bill — Second Reading tellnono Teller
11 May 2020Became Member, Women and Equalities Committee

Policy Comparisons

This chart shows the percentage agreement between this MP and each of the policies in the database, according to their voting record.

17% Abortion, Embryology and Euthanasia- Against
98% Action to prevent domestic violence and abuse
2% Asylum System - More strict
0% Balance the Budget Without Borrowing
0% Cap or Reduce Public Sector Redundancy Payments
18% Delegate more powers to government ministers
100% Energy Prices - More Affordable
38% Equal Number of Electors Per Constituency - for
71% European Union Integration - For
50% Fixed Term Parliaments
85% Further devolution to Northern Ireland
80% Further devolution to Scotland
94% Further devolution to Wales
67% Higher Benefits for Ill and Disabled
100% Higher taxes on banks
100% HS2 - In Favour
80% Human Rights and Equality
100% Increase the income tax - tax free allowance
42% Increase VAT
100% Lower taxes on petrol & diesel for motor vehicles
100% Make it easier to trigger a new election for an MP
100% Measures to reduce tax avoidance.
100% Minimum Wage
100% More funds for social care
100% More powers for local councils
0% Nuclear power - For
88% Openness and Transparency - In Favour
0% Preserve Environmental Protection on EU Withdrawal
50% Proportional Representation Voting System - For
15% Protesting near Parliament - Restrict
0% Reduce central funding for local government
48% Reduce Spending on Welfare Benefits
100% Reduce the rate of Corporation Tax
100% Reducing the number of MPs - for
0% Require voters to show photo ID before voting
0% Restrict 3rd party campaigners during elections
25% Restrict Scope of Legal Aid
72% Right for EU Citizens in the UK to Stay
81% Role of MPs in the House of Commons - Strengthen
0% Schools - Greater Autonomy
77% Stop climate change
72% Support current and former armed service members
0% Tax Incentives for Companies Investing in Assets
17% Termination of pregnancy - against
17% Tougher on illegal immigration
0% Trade Unions - Restrict
100% Voting age - Reduce to 16
0% Welfare benefits ought rise in line with prices

Possible Friends (more...)

Shows which MPs voted most similarly to this one in the Parliament. This is measured from 0% agreement (never voted the same) to 100% (always voted the same). Only votes that both MPs attended are counted. This may reveal relationships between MPs that were previously unsuspected. Or it may be nonsense.

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