Voting Record — Lord Ryder of Wensum (13588)
Lord Ryder of Wensum
Note: our records only go back to 1997 for the Commons and 2001 for the Lords (more details).
|From||To||Party||Rebellions (explain...)||Attendance (explain...)||Teller|
|30 Nov 1996||12 Apr 2021||Con||6 votes out of 755, 0.8%||755 votes out of 2385, 31.7%||0 times|
- See Lord Ryder of Wensum's Parliamentary speeches at: TheyWorkForYou.com
Votes in parliament for which this Lord's vote differed from the majority vote of their party (Rebel), or in which this Lord was a teller (Teller), or both (Rebel Teller).
|House||Date||Subject||Lord Ryder of Wensum||Con Vote||Rôle|
|Lords||12 Dec 2016||Policing and Crime Bill - Report (3rd Day)||minority||no||Rebel|
|Lords||5 Feb 2013||Defamation Bill — Report||Majority||no||Rebel|
|Lords||18 Jun 2012||Financial Services Bill — Committed to Committee||minority||no||Rebel|
|Lords||26 Oct 2009||Coroners and Justice Bill — Report (2nd Day)||minority||no||Rebel|
|Lords||28 Mar 2007||Gambling (Geographical Distribution of Casino Premises Licences) Order 2007||minority||aye||Rebel|
|Lords||8 Jul 2003||Communications Bill||minority||no||Rebel|
|4 Jul 1995||Stopped being Parliamentary Secretary to the Treasury (Chief Whip),|
|28 Nov 1990||Became Parliamentary Secretary to the Treasury (Chief Whip),|
|28 Nov 1990||Stopped being Paymaster General (HM Treasury),|
|23 Jul 1990||Stopped being The Economic Secretary to the Treasury,|
|14 Jul 1990||Became Paymaster General (HM Treasury),|
|24 Jul 1989||Became The Economic Secretary to the Treasury,|
|24 Jul 1989||Stopped being Parliamentary Under-Secretary (Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food),|
|25 Jul 1988||Became Parliamentary Under-Secretary (Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food),|
|24 Jul 1988||Stopped being Assistant Whip (HM Treasury),|
|16 Oct 1986||Became Assistant Whip (HM Treasury),|
This chart shows the percentage agreement between this Lord and each of the policies in the database, according to their voting record.
Shows which Lords 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 Lords attended are counted. This may reveal relationships between Lords that were previously unsuspected. Or it may be nonsense.
|100.0%||The Bishop of Chelmsford||Bishop|
|100.0%||The Bishop of Salisbury||Bishop|
|100.0%||The Bishop of Southwell and Nottingham||Bishop|