Voting Record — Lord Spicer (10560)

Lord Spicer

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

ConstituencyFromToPartyRebellions (explain...)Attendance (explain...)Teller
House of Lords 12 Jul 2010 29 May 2019 Con 0 votes out of 563, 0.0% 563 votes out of 772, 72.9% 0 times
West Worcestershire 5 May 2005 12 Apr 2010 Con 4 votes out of 879, 0.5% 879 votes out of 1288, 68.2% 0 times
West Worcestershire 7 Jun 2001 11 Apr 2005 Con 6 votes out of 893, 0.7% 893 votes out of 1246, 71.7% 0 times
West Worcestershire 1 May 1997 14 May 2001 Con 1 vote out of 728, 0.1% 728 votes out of 1273, 57.2% 0 times

External Links

Interesting Votes

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).

See also all votes... attended | possible

HouseDateSubjectLord SpicerCon VoteRôle
no rebellions, never teller
6 May 2010Stopped being Chair, Conservative Party 1922 Committee,
HouseDateSubjectMichael SpicerCon VoteRôle
Commons1 Jul 2009Deferred Divisions — Notices of questions etc. during september 2009 minorityaye Rebel
Commons30 Apr 2009MPs' expenses — outer-London MPs can no longer claim second home minorityaye Rebel
Commons19 May 2008Human Fertilisation and Embryology Bill — Human-animal hybrid licenses Majorityaye Rebel
Commons7 Mar 2007House of Lords Reform — Composition Option 1 (Fully Appointed) — rejected minorityno Rebel
HouseDateSubjectMichael SpicerCon VoteRôle
Commons26 Jan 2005Car Mileage Allowance bothno Rebel
Commons12 Oct 2004Civil Partnership Bill [Lords] minorityaye Rebel
Commons25 May 2004Gender Recognition Bill — Allow Marriages to Remain Valid If They Become a Same Sex Marriage Majorityaye Rebel
Commons12 May 2004Deferred Division — Visitor Facilities minorityaye Rebel
Commons22 Apr 2004Points of Order minorityno Rebel
Commons4 Feb 2003House of Lords Reform — Option 1 (Fully Appointed) — rejected minorityno Rebel
Commons29 Oct 2002Modernisation of the House of Commons minorityaye Rebel
7 Jun 2001Became Chair, Conservative Party 1922 Committee,
HouseDateSubjectMichael SpicerCon VoteRôle
11 May 2001Stopped being Member, Treasury Committee
Commons24 Jan 2001Deferred Divisions - Sport Majorityno Rebel
Commons13 Dec 2000Deferred Divisions - Fisheries: Total Allowable Catches and Quotas 2001 bothno Rebel
16 Jul 1997Became Member, Treasury Committee
1 Apr 1993Stopped being Chair, Parliamentary Office of Science and Technology,
1 Apr 1991Became Chair, Parliamentary Office of Science and Technology,
28 Nov 1990Stopped being Minister of State (Department of Environment) (Housing and Planning),
3 Jan 1990Became Minister of State (Department of Environment) (Housing and Planning),
3 Jan 1990Stopped being Parliamentary Under-Secretary (Department of Energy),
13 Jun 1987Became Parliamentary Under-Secretary (Department of Energy),
13 Jun 1987Stopped being Parliamentary Under-Secretary (Department for Transport),
11 Sep 1984Became Parliamentary Under-Secretary (Department for Transport),
1 Jul 1984Stopped being Deputy Chair, Conservative Party,
1 Jul 1983Became Deputy Chair, Conservative Party,
1 Jul 1983Stopped being Vice-Chair, Conservative Party,
1 Jul 1981Became Vice-Chair, Conservative Party,

Policy Comparisons

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

63% Abortion, Embryology and Euthanasia- Against
50% Assisted Dying
62% Asylum System - More strict
0% Ban fox hunting
86% Business and community control of schools: For
50% Civil aviation pollution - For limiting
1% Control Orders
50% Corporal punishment of children - Against
50% Crossrail - In favour
16% Delegate more powers to government ministers
100% Deployment of UK armed forces in Afghanistan
25% Easier access to abortion
100% Equal Number of Electors Per Constituency - for
9% European Union Integration - For
10% Foundation hospitals - In favour
0% Fox hunting - Ban
50% Freedom of Information Bill 2000 - Strengthen
6% Fully Elected House of Lords
92% Gambling - Against permissiveness
25% Heathrow Third Runway - In Favour
0% Higher taxes on alcoholic drinks
100% Hold a UK referendum on Lisbon EU Treaty
8% Homosexuality - Equal rights
33% Human Rights and Equality
8% Identity cards - For introduction
100% Increase VAT
99% Iraq 2003 - For the invasion
82% Iraq Investigation - Necessary
17% Labour's Terrorism laws - For
50% Mass Retention of Communications Data
0% Minimum Wage
1% Ministers Can Intervene in Coroners' Inquests
70% No detention without charge or trial
50% Nuclear power - For
44% Openness and Transparency - In Favour
50% Pension auto-enrolment - For
0% Post office - in favour of Government policy
100% Post office closures - against
100% Privatise Royal Mail
42% Promote Occupational Pensions
0% Proportional Representation Voting System - For
46% Protesting near Parliament - Restrict
84% Recreational drugs - Against legalization
98% Reducing the number of MPs - for
100% Referendum on Alternative Vote for MP Elections
67% Referendum on UK's EU membership -For -Pre 2016
22% Remove Hereditary Peers from the House of Lords
0% Right to strike
84% Role of MPs in the House of Commons - Strengthen
0% Same Sex Marriage - for
85% Schools - Greater Autonomy
22% Smoking ban - In favour
78% Stop climate change
100% Support current and former armed service members
50% Teach children about drugs, sexuality and health
92% Termination of pregnancy - against
100% The UK should not ratify the Lisbon Treaty
100% Trade Unions - Restrict
79% Transexuality - Against legal recognition
54% Transparency of Parliament
100% Trident replacement - In favour
100% Tuition fees - Set Upper Limit at £9,000 per Year
92% University education fees - Should be free
39% University Tuition Fees - For
92% Use of UK Military Forces Overseas
2% Voting age - Reduce to 16
17% War - Parliamentary authority not necessary

Possible Friends (more...)

Shows which Lords 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 Lords attended are counted. This may reveal relationships between Lords that were previously unsuspected. Or it may be nonsense.

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