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Why Labour is better under Corbyn and on the left

The visible face of UK (covert) Fascism. Closed 600 police stations, tied up police with paperwork and took them off the streets. Tax at well over 50% with 700 stealth taxes at last count--global warming is the latest excuse to tax us. 24-hour drinking introduced while most NHS beds are tied to alcohol abuse, and 10% of the population are currently alcoholic! Attempt to have 40 Super casinos!--just legalised robbery with estimated 300,000 more gambling addicts. Foot and mouth fiasco---billions throw away, many businesses broken, over 50 farmers died from suicide while the chief architect of the scandalous contiguous cull terrorism, Anderson, went on to head up one of the inquiries, with another headed up by a food baron, while another food baron, Sainsbury, was science minister!, so no surprise local shops are vanishing while new supermarkets are all over the place and GM foods are promoted even though they don't work, are toxic, and threaten organic farming (no doubt one of their targets). 


Murdered 500,000 Iraqi children with sanctions, and 700,000 Iraqi civilians for a lie (supported by the Tories!-- a bit of a giveaway that), while turning a 'blind eye' to 1 million Rwandan murders, if not complicit in the genocide.
Lying has become the pillar of the State, with a lie monger as Prime minister--Blair. Huge breakdown in family and communities---huge numbers of playing fields lost, trying to close over 2,000 post offices, and kill off small farmers and shops. While poverty levels at 27% for children. When you know what it really is then it seems obvious. At least two great whitewashes, eg Kelly, Diana. Political correctness is just subtle State terrorism. All following the script as revealed by John Coleman.




Jimmy Savile and how the liberal right encouraged the sexualisation of our children   


Back in 1978, an organisation called the Paedophile Information Exchange affiliated itself to the National Council for Civil Liberties — known today as Liberty. PIE — whose members were reportedly attracted to boys and girls — set out to make paedophilia respectable.
    It campaigned to reduce the age of consent and resist controls on child pornography. Until it excluded PIE in 1983, the NCCL thus backed this disgusting agenda of child abuse.
    Indeed, even before PIE was affiliated to it, the NCCL was campaigning to liberalise paedophilia and reduce the age of sexual consent to 14. In 1976, the NCCL argued ‘childhood sexual experiences, willingly engaged in with an adult, result in no identifiable damage’. And in 1977 it said: ‘NCCL has no policy on [PIE’s] aims, other than the evidence that children are harmed if, after a mutual relationship with an adult, they are exposed to the attentions of the police, Press and court.’  The assumption that paedophilia did not harm a child, and that the only harm was done instead by reporting it to the police, was, of course, grotesque.  Yet during this time, when PIE members were being prosecuted on indecency and pornography charges, the General Secretary of the NCCL was Patricia Hewitt— later to become a Labour Cabinet minister.


    A second future Labour minister, Harriet Harman, served as the NCCL’s legal officer for four years from 1978. Harman has called the Savile revelations ‘a stain’ on the BBC. Yet while she was at the NCCL she seemed untroubled by its PIE affiliate. Moreover, she campaigned for a liberalisation of child porn laws. In the NCCL’s response to a Bill that aimed to ban indecent images of under-16s, she stated absurdly that pornographic photographs or films of children should not be considered indecent unless it could be shown the subject had suffered, claiming that the new law could lead to ‘damaging and absurd prosecutions’ and ‘increase censorship’. Embarrassed by this reminder, Harman now insists she never condoned pornography and had merely wanted to ensure the new law delivered child protection rather than censorship.
    How disingenuous. For in such liberal circles, freedom unconstrained by any rules at all had become the shibboleth. Not just freedom of expression but — fatefully — freedom to have sex without any constraints.  Any form of sexual activity was seen as a ‘right’ — regardless of with whom you did it. That’s why the NCCL also campaigned to decriminalise incest.  Objectors were damned as prigs, prudes and bigots. Their silence was enforced by the vicious, politically correct demonisation of anyone who tried to blow the whistle on licentious behaviour, which was blessed by liberals and thus deemed to be untouchable. The result was that in case after case over the years, the authorities turned a blind eye to the systematic sexual abuse of children in care homes, principally through the terror of being labelled ‘homophobic’.



Harriet Harman 



At the time Savile was at the height of his fame, Miss Harman was calling for the relaxation of the law on child pornography. She was a leading light in the pressure group now known as Liberty, which advocated the lowering of the age of consent to 14.The organisation, then run by the Health Secretary under Tony Blair, Patricia Hewitt, even counted among its affiliates a number of extreme pro-paedophilia groups whose leaders were later jailed.....She suggested that pornographic photographs or films of children should not be considered indecent unless it could be shown that the subject had suffered and that prosecutors would have to prove harm rather than defendants having to justify themselves.


Harriet Harman, the Opposition deputy leader, said the allegations that the late TV and radio presenter abused dozens of young boys and girls had “cast a stain” on the BBC and other trusted institutions.
 
But at the time Savile was at the height of his fame, Miss Harman was calling for the relaxation of the law on child pornography.
 
She was a leading light in the pressure group now known as Liberty, which advocated the lowering of the age of consent to 14.
 
The organisation, then run by the Health Secretary under Tony Blair, Patricia Hewitt, even counted among its affiliates a number of extreme pro-paedophilia groups whose leaders were later jailed.
 
It means that any independent public inquiry into the culture that allowed Savile to abuse children for so long with impunity could end up looking into the radical left-wing demands for the liberalisation of child sex laws that were made in the 1970s.
Tim Loughton, the former children’s minister, said: “It is rather eyebrow-raising to see Harriet Harman’s newfound zeal for clamping down on sexual exploitation of children, given that she was decidedly dodgy on the subject when she was part of an organisation calling for the relaxation of these laws.“What we are seeing now is the result of a culture of complacency which has allowed celebrities and others to cover up their crimes, and Harriet Harman must share some of the blame for not taking these matters much more seriously.”
As The Daily Telegraph first disclosed in 2009, in the 1970s the extreme end of the sexual liberation movement included groups who openly campaigned for the abolition of the age of consent. The Paedophile Information Exchange and Paedophile Action for Liberation affiliated themselves to the National Council for Civil Liberties, now known as Liberty.
NCCL complained to the press watchdog about their treatment by tabloid newspapers and in one article admitted it had “plenty of contacts” with PIE, and argued that children are harmed by having to go to police and courts after a “mutual relationship with an adult”.
In 1976 the NCCL submitted a response to the Government’s plans to reform sex laws that were dubbed a Lolita’s Charter as it claimed “childhood sexual experiences, willingly engaged in with an adult result in no identifiable damage”.
The organisation said that children as young as 14 should be able to consent to sex, to reduce the “harmful effects of the present laws”.
It went on to say it is “logical” for the age of consent to be abolished but “we fear” it would not be “politically possible”.
Miss Harman, then a newly qualified solicitor, joined the group as a legal officer two years later.
In April 1978 she wrote the NCCL’s response to the Protection of Children Bill, which was put before Parliament in order to tighten the laws on child pornography by banning indecent images of under-16s.
It claimed that the new law could lead to “damaging and absurd prosecutions” and “increase censorship”.
She suggested that pornographic photographs or films of children should not be considered indecent unless it could be shown that the subject had suffered and that prosecutors would have to prove harm rather than defendants having to justify themselves.
The NCCL's submission stated: “Although this harm may be of a somewhat speculative nature, where participation falls short of physical assault, it is none-the-less justifiable to restrain activities by the photographer which involve placing children under the age of 14 (or, arguably, 16) in sexual situations.
“We suggest that the term 'indecent’ be qualified as follows: – A photograph or film shall not for this purpose be considered indecent (a) by reason only that the model is in a state of undress (whether complete or partial); (b) unless it is proved or is to be inferred from the photograph or film that the making of the photograph or film might reasonably be expected to have caused the model physical harm or pronounced psychological or emotional disorder.”
It added: “Our amendment places the onus of proof on the prosecution to show that the child was actually harmed.”

Miss Harman left NCCL in 1982 when she was elected MP for Camberwell and Peckham, by which time several members of PIE had been jailed for conspiracy to corrupt public morals.
A spokesman for Miss Harman said: “This allegation is an outrageous slur. Harriet has fought for child protection from sexual abuse over the last 30 years – any attempt to suggest otherwise is untrue and malicious.

“It is completely untrue that she supported the lowering of the age of consent to 14 – she supported equalising the age of homosexual consent to make it the same as the age of heterosexual consent which is 16.”


Gordon Brown


[He's gone, thankfully! Puppet wanders off to write his drivel memoirs on how he robbed, I mean saved Britain.  42-day detention sums him up nicely. Blair without the charisma and it ain't pretty--just shows what you can hide with charisma--think Bill Clinton also. Chief New Labour bandit and Iraq war money man (gave an impassioned speech to Cabinet in support of the war, revealed in Robin Cook's memoirs), now off to massacre African children with a vaccine drive (AIDS & pneumococcal vaccines), no doubt funded by a raid on the taxpayer.  Great boost for the vaccine companies.  Bill gates must have given him that idea.
   
Brown sold half of Great Britain's gold holdings, some 415 tonnes, at an average price of $315 per ounce. Less than a decade later the price (at the closing of the market in the US today, Nov 10, 2009) was $1105 per ounce, an unnecessary loss of $9,178,800,000, within a few years, the loss will probably grow to twice that.  Now that is what you call a bank job!]

How Right Wing Labour voted for the war in Iraq ...

The Labour MPs who backed a rebel backbench amendment that the case for war with Iraq was "unproven".
  • Diane Abbott (Hackney North & Stoke Newington)
  • Graham Allen (Nottingham North),
  • John Austin (Erith & Thamesmead),
  • Tony Banks (West Ham),
  • Harry Barnes (Derbyshire North East)
  • John Battle (Leeds West),
  • Anne Begg (Aberdeen South)
  • Andrew Bennett (Denton & Reddish)
  • Joe Benton (Bootle),
  • Roger Berry (Kingswood),
  • Harold Best (Leeds North West)
  • Richard Burden (Birmingham Northfield),
  • Ronnie Campbell (Blyth Valley),
  • Martin Caton (Gower),
  • Colin Challen (Morley & Rothwell),
  • David Chaytor (Bury North),
  • Michael Clapham (Barnsley West & Penistone),
  • Helen Clark (Peterborough),
  • Tom Clarke (Coatbridge & Chryston),
  • Tony Clarke (Northampton South)
  • Harry Cohen (Leyton & Wanstead),
  • Iain Coleman (Hammersmith & Fulham),
  • Jeremy Corbyn (Islington North).
  • Jim Cousins (Newcastle upon Tyne Central),
  • Tom Cox (Tooting),
  • Ann Cryer (Keighley),
  • John Cryer (Hornchurch),
  • Jim Cunningham (Coventry South),
  • Tam Dalyell (Linlithgow),
  • Valerie Davey (Bristol West),
  • Denzil Davies (Llanelli)
  • Terry Davis (Birmingham Hodge Hill)
  • Hilton Dawson (Lancaster & Wyre),
  • Jim Dobbin (Heywood & Middleton),
  • Terry Davis (Birmingham Hodge Hill)
  • Frank Dobson (Holborn & St Pancras)
  • Brian Donohoe (Cunninghame South),
  • Frank Doran (Aberdeen Central),
  • David Drew (Stroud),
  • Huw Edwards (Monmouth),
  • Jeff Ennis (Barnsley East & Mexborough)
  • Paul Farrelly (Newcastle-under-Lyme),
  • Mark Fisher (Stoke-on-Trent Central),
  • Paul Flynn (Newport West),
  • Hywel Francis (Aberavon),
  • George Galloway (Glasgow Kelvin),
  • Neil Gerrard (Walthamstow),
  • Ian Gibson (Norwich North),
  • Roger Godsiff (Birmingham Sparkbrook & Small Heath)
  • Patrick Hall (Bedford)
  • David Hamilton (Midlothian)
  • Fabian Hamilton (Leeds North East)
  • Doug Henderson (Newcastle upon Tyne North),
  • David Hinchliffe (Wakefield)
  • Kate Hoey (Vauxhall)
  • Jimmy Hood (Clydesdale)
  • Kelvin Hopkins (Luton North),
  • Brian Iddon (Bolton South East)
  • Eric Illsley (Barnsley Central),
  • Glenda Jackson (Hampstead & Highgate),
  • Helen Jackson (Sheffield Hillsborough),
  • Jon Owen Jones (Cardiff Central),
  • Lynne Jones (Birmingham Selly Oak),
  • Martyn Jones (Clwyd South)
  • Peter Kilfoyle (Liverpool Walton),
  • Mark Lazarowicz (Edinburgh North & Leith),
  • David Lepper (Brighton Pavilion),
  • Terry Lewis (Worsley),
  • Iain Luke (Dundee East),
  • John Lyons (Strathkelvin & Bearsden),
  • Christine McCafferty (Calder Valley),
  • John McDonnell (Hayes & Harlington),
  • Ann McKechin (Glasgow Maryhill),
  • Kevin McNamara (Hull North),
  • Tony McWalter (Hemel Hempstead),
  • Khalid Mahmood (Birmingham Perry Barr),
  • Alice Mahon (Halifax),
  • David Marshall (Glasgow Shettleston),
  • Jim Marshall (Leicester South),
  • Robert Marshall-Andrews (Medway),
  • Chris Mole (Ipswich),
  • Julie Morgan (Cardiff North),
  • Tony McWalter (Hemel Hempstead),
  • Denis Murphy (Wansbeck),
  • Doug Naysmith (Bristol North West),
  • Diana Organ (Forest of Dean),
  • Albert Owen (Ynys Mon),
  • Linda Perham (Ilford North),
  • Peter Pike (Burnley),
  • Kerry Pollard (St Albans),
  • Gordon Prentice (Pendle),
  • Andy Reed (Loughborough),
  • Joan Ruddock (Lewisham Deptford),
  • Martin Salter (Reading West),
  • Malcolm Savidge (Aberdeen North),
  • Mohammad Sarwar (Glasgow Govan),
  • Philip Sawford (Kettering),
  • Brian Sedgemore (Hackney South & Shoreditch),
  • Debra Shipley (Stourbridge),
  • Dennis Skinner (Bolsover),
  • Alan Simpson (Nottingham South),
  • Marsha Singh (Bradford West),
  • Chris Smith (Islington South & Finsbury),
  • Llew Smith (Blaenau Gwent),
  • George Stevenson (Stoke-on-Trent South),
  • Paul Stinchcombe (Wellingborough),
  • Gavin Strang (Edinburgh East & Musselburgh),
  • David Taylor (Leicestershire North West),
  • Jon Trickett (Hemsworth),
  • Paul Truswell (Pudsey),
  • Desmond Turner (Brighton Kemptown),
  • Bill Tynan (Hamilton South),
  • Rudi Vis (Finchley & Golders Green),
  • Joan Walley (Stoke-on-Trent North),
  • Robert Wareing (Liverpool West Derby),
  • Brian White (Milton Keynes North East),
  • Alan Williams (Swansea West),
  • Betty Williams (Conwy),
  • Mike Wood (Batley & Spen),
  • Tony Worthington (Clydebank & Milngavie),
  • Tony Wright (Cannock Chase),
  • Derek Wyatt (Sittingbourne & Sheppey),
Conservative MPs who backed the rebel amendment.

  • Peter Ainsworth (East Surrey)


  • Richard Bacon (South Norfolk)


  • Kenneth Clarke (Rushcliffe)


  • John Gummer (Suffolk Coastal)


  • John Horam (Orpington)


  • Edward Leigh (Gainsborough)


  • Dr Andrew Murrison (Westbury)


  • Richard Page (South West Hertfordshire)


  • Anthony Steen (Totnes)


  • Sir Peter Tapsell (Lough & Horncastle)


  • Andrew Turner (Isle of Wight)


  • Andrew Tyrie (Chichester)


  • Robert Walter (North Dorset)



  • All Liberal Democrat MPs voted for the rebel amendment.
    The Labour MPs who backed the government, by opposing the amendment that the case for war with Iraq was "unproven".


  • Irene Adams (Paisley North)


  • Nick Ainger (Carmarthen West & Pembrokeshire South)


  • Bob Ainsworth (Coventry North East)


  • Douglas Alexander (Paisley South)


  • Donald Anderson (Swansea East)


  • Janet Anderson (Rossendale & Darwen)


  • Hilary Armstrong (Durham North West)


  • Candy Atherton (Falmouth & Camborne)


  • Charlotte Atkins (Staffordshire Moorlands)


  • Adrian Bailey (Co-op West Bromwich West)


  • Vera Baird (Redcar)


  • Kevin Barron (Rother Valley)


  • Hugh Bayley (York, City of)


  • Nigel Beard (Bexleyheath & Crayford)


  • Margaret Beckett (Derby South)


  • Stuart Bell (Middlesbrough)


  • Hilary Benn (Leeds Central)


  • Liz Blackman (Erewash)


  • Tony Blair (Sedgefield)


  • Hazel Blears (Salford)


  • Bob Blizzard (Waveney)


  • David Blunkett (Sheffield Brightside)


  • Paul Boateng (Brent South)


  • David Borrow (Ribble South)


  • Keith Bradley (Manchester Withington)


  • Peter Bradley (Wrekin, The)


  • Ben Bradshaw (Exeter)


  • Kevin Brennan (Cardiff West)


  • Gordon Brown (Dunfermline East)


  • Nick Brown (Newcastle upon Tyne East & Wallsend)


  • Russell Brown (Dumfries)


  • Des Browne (Kilmarnock & Loudoun)


  • Chris Bryant (Rhondda)


  • Andrew Burnham (Leigh)


  • Stephen Byers (Tyneside North)


  • Richard Caborn (Sheffield Central)


  • David Cairns (Greenock & Inverclyde)


  • Alan Campbell (Tynemouth)


  • Anne Campbell (Cambridge)


  • Ivor Caplin (Hove)


  • Roger Casale (Wimbledon)


  • Ian Cawsey (Brigg & Goole)


  • Ben Chapman (Wirral South)


  • Dr Lynda Clark (Edinburgh Pentlands)


  • Paul Clark (Gillingham)


  • Charles Clarke (Norwich South)


  • David Clelland (Tyne Bridge)


  • Ann Clwyd (Cynon Valley)


  • Vernon Coaker (Gedling)


  • Ann Coffey (Stockport),


  • Tony Colman (Putney)


  • Robin Cook (Livingston)


  • Yvette Cooper (Pontefract & Castleford)


  • Jean Corston (Bristol East)


  • Ross Cranston (Dudley North)


  • Jon Cruddas (Dagenham)


  • Dr Jack Cunningham (Copeland)


  • Tony Cunningham (Workington)


  • Claire Curtis-Thomas (Crosby)


  • Alistair Darling (Edinburgh Central)


  • Wayne David (Caerphilly)


  • Ian Davidson (Glasgow Pollok)


  • Geraint Davies (Croydon Central)


  • Janet Dean (Burton)


  • John Denham (Southampton Itchen)


  • Parmjit Dhanda (Gloucester)


  • Andrew Dismore (Hendon)


  • Jim Dowd (Lewisham West)


  • Julia Drown (Swindon South)


  • Gwyneth Dunwoody (Crewe & Nantwich)


  • Angela Eagle (Wallasey)


  • Maria Eagle (Liverpool Garston)


  • Louise Ellman (Liverpool Riverside)


  • Frank Field (Birkenhead)


  • Lorna Fitzsimons (Rochdale)


  • Caroline Flint (Don Valley)


  • Barbara Follett (Stevenage)


  • Derek Foster (Bishop Auckland)


  • Michael Foster (Worcester)


  • Michael Foster (Hastings & Rye)


  • George Foulkes (Carrick, Cumnock & Doon Valley)


  • Mike Gapes (Ilford South)


  • Barry Gardiner (Brent North)


  • Bruce George (Walsall South)


  • Linda Gilroy (Plymouth Sutton)


  • Paul Goggins (Wythenshawe & Sale East)


  • Jane Griffiths (Reading East)


  • Nigel Griffiths (Edinburgh South)


  • Win Griffiths (Bridgend)


  • John Grogan (Selby)


  • Peter Hain (Neath)


  • Mike Hall (Weaver Vale)


  • David Hanson (Delyn)


  • Harriet Harman (Camberwell & Peckham)


  • Tom Harris (Glasgow Cathcart)


  • John Healey (Wentworth)


  • Ivan Henderson (Harwich)


  • Mark Hendrick (Preston)


  • Stephen Hepburn (Jarrow)


  • John Heppell (Nottingham East)


  • Stephen Hesford (Wirral West)


  • Patricia Hewitt (Leicester West)


  • Keith Hill (Streatham)


  • Phil Hope (Co-op Corby)


  • Alan Howarth (Newport East)


  • George Howarth (Knowsley North & Sefton East)


  • Kim Howells (Pontypridd)


  • Beverley Hughes (Stretford & Urmston)


  • Kevin Hughes (Doncaster North)


  • Joan Humble (Blackpool North & Fleetwood)


  • Alan Hurst (Braintree)


  • John Hutton (Barrow & Furness)


  • Adam Ingram (East Kilbride)


  • Huw Irranca-Davies (Ogmore)


  • David Jamieson (Plymouth Devonport)


  • Brian Jenkins (Tamworth)


  • Alan Johnson (Hull W and Hessle)


  • Helen Jones (Warrington North)


  • Kevan Jones (Durham North)


  • Tessa Jowell (Dulwich & West Norwood)


  • Eric Joyce (Falkirk West)


  • Gerald Kaufman (Manchester Gorton)


  • Sally Keeble (Northampton North)


  • Ann Keen (Brentford & Isleworth)


  • Ruth Kelly (Bolton West)


  • Fraser Kemp (Houghton & Washington East)


  • Jane Kennedy (Liverpool Wavertree)


  • Piara Khabra (Ealing Southall),


  • David Kidney (Stafford)


  • Andy King (Rugby & Kenilworth)


  • Oona King (Bethnal Green & Bow)


  • Jim Knight (Dorset South)


  • Dr Ashok Kumar (Middlesbrough South & Cleveland East)


  • Dr Stephen Ladyman (Thanet South)


  • David Lammy (Tottenham)


  • Bob Laxton (Derby North)


  • Christopher Leslie (Shipley)


  • Tom Levitt (High Peak)


  • Ivan Lewis (Bury South)


  • Helen Liddell (Airdrie & Shotts)


  • Martin Linton (Battersea)


  • Andy Love (Edmonton)


  • Ian Lucas (Wrexham)


  • Tommy McAvoy (Glasgow Rutherglen)


  • Stephen McCabe (Birmingham Hall Green)


  • Ian McCartney (Makerfield)


  • Siobhain McDonagh (Mitcham & Morden)


  • Calum MacDonald (Western Isles)


  • John MacDougall (Fife Central)


  • John McFall (Dumbarton)


  • Anne McGuire (Stirling)


  • Shona McIsaac (Cleethorpes)


  • Rosemary McKenna (Cumbernauld & Kilsyth)


  • Andrew Mackinlay (Thurrock)


  • Tony McNulty (Harrow East)


  • Denis MacShane (Rotherham)


  • Peter Mandelson (Hartlepool)


  • John Mann (Bassetlaw)


  • Gordon Marsden (Blackpool South)


  • Eric Martlew (Carlisle)


  • Michael Meacher (Oldham West & Royton)


  • Gillian Merron (Lincoln)


  • Alun Michael (Cardiff South & Penarth)


  • Alan Milburn (Darlington)


  • Miliband, David (South Shields)


  • Andrew Miller (Ellesmere Port & Neston)


  • Laura Moffatt (Crawley)


  • Dr Lewis Moonie (Kirkcaldy)


  • Margaret Moran (Luton S)


  • Elliot Morley (Scunthorpe)


  • Estelle Morris (Birmingham Yardley)


  • Kali Mountford (Colne Valley)


  • George Mudie (Leeds East)


  • Chris Mullin (Sunderland South)


  • Meg Munn (Sheffield Heeley)


  • Jim Murphy (Eastwood)


  • Paul Murphy (Torfaen)


  • Dan Norris (Wansdyke)


  • Mike O'Brien (Warwickshire North)


  • William O'Brien (Normanton)


  • Martin O'Neill (Ochil)


  • Bill Olner (Nuneaton)


  • Sandra Osborne (Ayr)


  • Nick Palmer (Broxtowe)


  • Ian Pearson (Dudley South)


  • Anne Picking (East Lothian)


  • Colin Pickthall (Lancashire West)


  • James Plaskitt (Warwick & Leamington)


  • Chris Pond (Gravesham)


  • Greg Pope (Hyndburn)


  • Bridget Prentice (Lewisham East)


  • John Prescott (Hull East)


  • Dawn Primarolo (Bristol South)


  • Gwyn Prosser (Dover)


  • Ken Purchase (Wolverhampton North East)


  • Joyce Quin (Gateshead East & Washington West)


  • Lawrie Quinn (Scarborough & Whitby)


  • Syd Rapson (Portsmouth North)


  • Nick Raynsford (Greenwich & Woolwich)


  • Andy Reed (Loughborough)


  • Dr John Reid (Hamilton North & Bellshill)


  • Geoffrey Robinson (Coventry North West)


  • Barbara Roche (Hornsey & Wood Green)


  • Ernie Ross (Dundee West)


  • Frank Roy (Motherwell & Wishaw)


  • Chris Ruane (Vale of Clwyd)


  • Christine Russell (Chester, City of)


  • Jonathan Shaw (Chatham & Aylesford)


  • Barry Sheerman (Huddersfield)


  • James Sheridan (Renfrewshire West)


  • Clare Short (Birmingham Ladywood)


  • Sion Llewelyn Simon (Birmingham Erdington)


  • Andrew Smith (Oxford East)


  • Geraldine Smith (Morecambe & Lunesdale)


  • Jacqui Smith (Redditch)


  • John Smith (Vale of Glamorgan)


  • Clive Soley (Ealing Acton & Shepherd's Bush)


  • Helen Southworth (Warrington South)


  • John Spellar (Warley)


  • Rachel Squire (Dunfermline West)


  • Dr Phyllis Starkey (Milton Keynes South West)


  • Gerry Steinberg (Durham, City of)


  • David Stewart (Inverness East, Nairn & Lochaber)


  • Ian Stewart (Eccles)


  • Jack Straw (Blackburn)


  • Graham Stringer (Manchester Blackley)


  • Gisela Stuart (Birmingham Edgbaston)


  • Gerry Sutcliffe (Bradford South)


  • Mark Tami (Alyn & Deeside)


  • Ann Taylor (Dewsbury)


  • Dari Taylor (Stockton South)


  • Gareth Thomas (Harrow West)


  • Gareth Thomas (Clwyd West)


  • Stephen Timms (East Ham)


  • Paddy Tipping (Sherwood)


  • Mark Todd (Derbyshire South)


  • Don Touhig (Islwyn)


  • Dennis Turner (Wolverhampton South East)


  • Neil Turner (Wigan)


  • Derek Twigg (Halton)


  • Stephen Twigg (Enfield Southgate)


  • Keith Vaz (Leicester East)


  • Claire Ward (Watford)


  • Tom Watson (West Bromwich East)


  • Dave Watts (St Helens North)


  • Alan Whitehead (Southampton Test)


  • Malcolm Wicks (Croydon North)


  • Michael Wills (Swindon North)


  • Brian Wilson (Cunninghame North)


  • David Winnick (Walsall North)


  • Rosie Winterton (Doncaster Central)


  • Phil Woolas (Oldham East & Saddleworth)


  • David Wright (Telford)


  • Tony Wright (Great Yarmouth) 





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