Voting Record — Christopher Huhne MP, Eastleigh (11565)

Christopher Huhne

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

FromToPartyRebellions (explain...)Attendance (explain...)Teller
6 May 2010 5 Feb 2013 LDem 1 vote out of 475, 0.2% 475 votes out of 698, 68.1% 0 times
5 May 2005 12 Apr 2010 LDem 5 votes out of 898, 0.6% 898 votes out of 1288, 69.7% 0 times

External Links

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

HouseDateSubjectChristopher HuhneLDem VoteRôle
Commons18 Oct 2010Parliamentary Voting System and Constituencies Bill — Clause 2 — Entitlement to vote in the referendum bothno Rebel
Commons15 Jun 2010Business of the House — Backbench Business Committee Majorityaye Rebel
11 May 2010Stopped being Shadow Home Secretary,
HouseDateSubjectChristopher HuhneLDem VoteRôle
Commons1 Apr 2009Deferred Divisions — Adjournment (May Day) minorityaye Rebel
8 Jan 2009Stopped being Shadow Secretary of State for Justice & Lord Chancellor, Ministry of Justice
8 Jan 2009Stopped being Shadow Secretary of State for Home Affairs, Home Affairs
8 Jan 2009Became Shadow Home Secretary,
Commons25 Nov 2008Pensions Bill (Programme) (No. 2) minorityaye Rebel
Commons3 Jul 2008MPs' salaries — Increase with Public Sector Earnings Index — rejected Majorityaye Rebel
Commons3 Jul 2008MPs' salaries — Increases capped to 2.3% — rejected Majorityaye Rebel
6 Mar 2008Became Shadow Secretary of State for Justice & Lord Chancellor, Ministry of Justice
20 Dec 2007Became Shadow Secretary of State for Home Affairs, Home Affairs
20 Dec 2007Stopped being Shadow Secretary of State for the Environment, Environment, Food & Rural Affairs
Commons26 Jun 2007Deferred Divisions — Off-Road Vehicles (Registration) Bill [Money] Majorityno Rebel
21 Mar 2006Stopped being Shadow Minister, Treasury
21 Mar 2006Became Shadow Secretary of State for the Environment, Environment, Food & Rural Affairs
1 Jun 2005Became Shadow Minister, Treasury

Policy Comparisons

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

1% Abortion, Embryology and Euthanasia- Against
84% Academy Schools - for
0% Additional Rate of Income Tax - Increase
75% Apprenticeships
1% Asylum System - More strict
13% Bankers' Bonus Tax
19% Business and community control of schools: For
100% Cap or Reduce Public Sector Redundancy Payments
50% Civil aviation pollution - For limiting
100% Closed Material Proceedure
82% Coalition Programme for Government - For
0% Control Orders
50% Crossrail - In favour
50% Cull Badgers
23% Delegate more powers to government ministers
50% Deployment of UK armed forces in Afghanistan
100% Employee Shareholder Status
100% End support for some 16-18 yr olds in education
0% Energy Prices - More Affordable
82% Equal Number of Electors Per Constituency - for
75% European Union Integration - For
81% Excess Bedroom Benefit Reduction - Social Tenants
94% Fixed Term Parliaments
89% Fully Elected House of Lords
27% Further devolution to Scotland
50% Further devolution to Wales
56% Gambling - Against permissiveness
93% GP Commissioning in the NHS
82% Higher taxes on alcoholic drinks
67% Higher taxes on banks
100% Hold a UK referendum on Lisbon EU Treaty
58% Homosexuality - Equal rights
90% Human Rights and Equality
0% Identity cards - For introduction
33% Incentivise Low Carbon Electricity Generation
100% Increase Air Passenger Duty
88% Increase the income tax - tax free allowance
79% Increase VAT
95% Iraq Investigation - Necessary
10% Jobs Guarantee for Long Term Young Unemployed
5% Labour's Terrorism laws - For
7% Limit NHS Foundation Trust Private Patient Income
100% Localise Council Tax Support
47% Lower taxes on petrol & diesel for motor vehicles
50% Mass Retention of Communications Data
0% Ministers Can Intervene in Coroners' Inquests
42% Minumum Wage
7% More Generous Benefits for Ill and Disabled
52% More powers for local councils
69% No detention without charge or trial
17% No Polls Clash With MP Election System Referendum
14% Nuclear power - For
53% Openness and Transparency - In Favour
100% Pension auto-enrolment - For
92% Police and Crime Commissioners
0% Post office - in favour of Government policy
100% Post office closures - against
53% Privatise Royal Mail
99% Promote Occupational Pensions
69% Proportional Representation Voting System - For
0% Rail Fares - Lower
0% Reduce capital gains tax
100% Reduce central funding for local government
84% Reduce Spending on Welfare Benefits
85% Reduce the rate of Corporation Tax
57% Reducing the number of MPs - for
88% Referendum on Alternative Vote for MP Elections
11% Referendum on UK's EU membership -For -Pre 2016
79% Referendums for Directly Elected City Mayors
99% Remove Hereditary Peers from the House of Lords
50% Require Pub Companies to Offer Rent Only Leases
88% Restrict Scope of Legal Aid
99% Retention of Business Rates by Local Government
50% Right to strike
77% Role of MPs in the House of Commons - Strengthen
66% Schools - Greater Autonomy
100% Sell England's Public Forests
70% Smoking ban - In favour
60% Stop climate change
22% Stronger Military Covenant
19% Tax Incentives for Companies Investing in Assets
0% Termination of pregnancy - against
67% The UK should not ratify the Lisbon Treaty
50% Trade Union Regulation
61% Transparency of Parliament
0% Trident replacement - In favour
50% Tuition fees - Set Upper Limit at £9,000 per Year
55% University Tuition Fees - For
75% Use of UK Military Forces Overseas
100% Voting age - Reduce to 16
50% War - Parliamentary authority not necessary
50% Welfare benefits ought rise in line with prices
13% Woman's pension age increase - slow transition

Possible Friends (more...)

Shows which MPs voted most similarly to this one in the 2010-2015, Westminster 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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