Lincolnshire

How Lincolnshire MPs voted on Brexit so far

This story is over

Almost two years from the European Referendum, Lincolnshire Reporter looked at how Greater Lincolnshire MPs have been voting on Brexit over the past six months in Parliament.

Using data gathered from Hansard and TheyWorkForYou.com, we have listed Lincolnshire’s MPs by their constituencies and published their voting records on the European Union.

Boston & Skegness – Matt Warman

Party: Conservative Party

Constituency Vote: 75.6% Leave – 24.4% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Matt Warman voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Matt Warman voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Matt Warman voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Matt Warman voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Matt Warman voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Matt Warman voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Matt Warman voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Matt Warman voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU. 

20 December 2017

  • Matt Warman voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Matt Warman voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy. 

13 December 2017

  • Matt Warman voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Matt Warman voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union. 

12 December 2017

  • Matt Warman voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

Brigg & Goole – Andrew Percy

Party: Conservative Party

Constituency Vote: 66.3% Leave – 33.7% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Andrew Percy voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Andrew Percy voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Andrew Percy voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Andrew Percy voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Andrew Percy voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Andrew Percy voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Andrew Percy voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Andrew Percy voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Andrew Percy voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • Andrew Percy voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Andrew Percy voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy.

13 December 2017

  • Andrew Percy voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market
  • Andrew Percy voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Andrew Percy voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU. 

Cleethorpes – Martin Vickers

Party: Conservative Party

Constituency Vote: 69.9% Leave – 30.1% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Martin Vickers voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Martin Vickers voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Martin Vickers voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Martin Vickers voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Martin Vickers voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Martin Vickers voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Martin Vickers voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Martin Vickers voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union
  • Martin Vickers voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • Martin Vickers voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Martin Vickers voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy.

13 December 2017

  • Martin Vickers voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Martin Vickers voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Martin Vickers voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

Gainsborough – Edward Leigh

Party: Conservative

Constituency vote: 61.8% Leave – 38.2% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Edward Leigh voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Edward Leigh voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Edward Leigh voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Edward Leigh voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Edward Leigh voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Edward Leigh voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones
  • Edward Leigh voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Edward Leigh voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Edward Leigh voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • Edward Leigh voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Edward Leigh voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy.

13 December 2017

  • Edward Leigh voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Edward Leigh voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Edward Leigh voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

Grantham & Stamford – Nick Boles

Party: Conservative Party

Constituency Vote: 59.9% Leave – 40.1% Remain

Photo: PMQs

13 June 2018

  • Nicholas Boles voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Nicholas Boles voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Nicholas Boles voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Nicholas Boles voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Nicholas Boles voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Nicholas Boles voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Nicholas Boles voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Nicholas Boles voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union
  • Nicholas Boles voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • Nicholas Boles voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Nicholas Boles voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy. 

13 December 2017

  • Nicholas Boles voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Nicholas Boles voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Nicholas Boles voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

Great Grimsby – Melanie Onn

Party: Labour

Constituency Vote: 69.9% Leave – 30.1% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Melanie Onn abstained from the vote on removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Melanie Onn voted against removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Melanie Onn voted against the United Kingdom leaving the European Union.
  • Melanie Onn voted against the United Kingdom leaving the European Union.
  • Melanie Onn was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill -Clause 9 — Continued Membership of EU Single Market and Customs Union as Prerequisite for Regulations Implementing Withdrawal Agreement.

16 January 2018

  • Melanie Onn voted to against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Melanie Onn voted not to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Melanie Onn voted to retain a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Melanie Onn voted not to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU. An explanatory statement explains the proposal not to preserve these provisions was intended as a step towards an alternative proposal to take even stronger steps to preserve them.

20 December 2017

  • Melanie Onn voted for a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Melanie Onn was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill — New Clause 13 — UK Retaining EU Common Customs Tarriff and Common Customs Policy

13 December 2017

  • Melanie Onn voted to prevent ministers withdrawing the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market
  • Melanie Onn voted to require the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Melanie Onn was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill — Clause 7 — Retention of Laws Required by the UK’s Membership of the Single Market

Lincoln – Karen Lee

Party: Labour

Constituency vote: 56.9% Leave – 43.1% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Karen Lee abstained from the vote on removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Karen Lee voted against removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Karen Lee voted against the United Kingdom leaving the European Union.
  • Karen Lee voted against the United Kingdom leaving the European Union.
  • Karen Lee was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill -Clause 9 — Continued Membership of EU Single Market and Customs Union as Prerequisite for Regulations Implementing Withdrawal Agreement

16 January 2018

  • Karen Lee voted to against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Karen Lee voted not to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Karen Lee voted to retain a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Karen Lee voted not to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU. An explanatory statement explains the proposal not to preserve these provisions was intended as a step towards an alternative proposal to take even stronger steps to preserve them.

20 December 2017

  • Karen Lee was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill — New Clause 54 — Transition Period.
  • Karen Lee was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill — New Clause 13 — UK Retaining EU Common Customs Tarriff and Common Customs Policy.

13 December 2017

  • Karen Lee voted to prevent ministers withdrawing the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Karen Lee voted to require the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Karen Lee was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill — Clause 7 — Retention of Laws Required by the UK’s Membership of the Single Market.

Louth & Horncastle – Victoria Atkins

Party: Conservative

Constituency vote: 70.7% Leave – 29.3% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Victoria Atkins voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Victoria Atkins voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Victoria Atkins voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Victoria Atkins voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Victoria Atkins voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Victoria Atkins voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Victoria Atkins voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Victoria Atkins voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Victoria Atkins voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • Victoria Atkins voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Victoria Atkins voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy.

13 December 2017

  • Victoria Atkins voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Victoria Atkins voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Victoria Atkins voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

Newark – Robert Jenrick

Party: Conservative

Constituency vote: 60.4% Leave – 39.6% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Robert Jenrick voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Robert Jenrick voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Robert Jenrick voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Robert Jenrick voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Robert Jenrick voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Robert Jenrick voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Robert Jenrick voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Robert Jenrick voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Robert Jenrick voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • Robert Jenrick voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Robert Jenrick voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy.

13 December 2017

  • Robert Jenrick voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Robert Jenrick voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Robert Jenrick voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

Scunthorpe – Nik Dakin

Party: Labour

Constituency vote: 66.3% Leave – 33.7% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Nicholas Dakin abstained from the vote on removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Nicholas Dakin voted against removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Nicholas Dakin voted against the United Kingdom leaving the European Union.
  • Nicholas Dakin voted against the United Kingdom leaving the European Union.
  • Nicholas Dakin was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill -Clause 9 — Continued Membership of EU Single Market and Customs Union as Prerequisite for Regulations Implementing Withdrawal Agreement 

16 January 2018

  • Nicholas Dakin voted to against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • Nicholas Dakin voted not to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Nicholas Dakin voted to retain a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Nicholas Dakin voted not to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU. An explanatory statement explains the proposal not to preserve these provisions was intended as a step towards an alternative proposal to take even stronger steps to preserve them.

20 December 2017

  • Nicholas Dakin voted for a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Nicholas Dakin was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill — New Clause 13 — UK Retaining EU Common Customs Tarriff and Common Customs Policy

13 December 2017

  • Nicholas Dakin voted to prevent ministers withdrawing the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market
  • Nicholas Dakin voted to require the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Nicholas Dakin was absent for a vote on European Union (Withdrawal) Bill — Clause 7 — Retention of Laws Required by the UK’s Membership of the Single Market.

Sleaford & North Hykeham – Caroline Johnson

Party: Conservative

Constituency vote: 62.3% Leave – 37.7% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.Dr Caroline Johnson voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy.

13 December 2017

  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union.

12 December 2017

  • Dr Caroline Johnson voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

South Holland & The Deepings – John Hayes

Party: Conservative

Constituency vote: 73.6% Leave – 26.4% Remain

Photo: Parliament

13 June 2018

  • John Hayes voted for removing an amendment which backed full membership of the European Economic Area (EEA)

12 June 2018

  • John Hayes voted for removing an amendment on giving parliament a ‘meaningful vote’ on Brexit

17 January 2018

  • John Hayes voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • John Hayes voted for the United Kingdom to leave the European Union.
  • John Hayes voted against requiring an agreement for the UK to remain a member of the EU single market and customs union before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement an agreement on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

16 January 2018

  • John Hayes voted against allowing the devolved administrations in Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland to make laws which are incompatible with European Union law, and against new United Kingdom frameworks to replace European ones.
  • John Hayes voted to allow ministers in devolved administrations to make regulations to correct deficiencies in EU law retained as UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the union without the consent of UK Government ministers.
  • John Hayes voted against retaining a EU “Charter of Fundamental Rights” as part of UK law following the UK’s withdrawal from the European Union.
  • John Hayes voted to preserve, on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU all rights, powers, liabilities, obligations, restrictions, remedies and procedures present in UK law as a result of the UK’s membership of the EU.

20 December 2017

  • John Hayes voted against a transition period of at least two years prior to implementation of an agreement on the United Kingdom’s withdrawal from the European Union during which existing arrangements with the EU covering trade, security, regulations and financial contributions would be maintained.
  • John Hayes voted against the UK retaining the EU’s common customs tariff and common commercial policy.

13 December 2017

  • John Hayes voted to allow ministers to withdraw the UK from the European Economic Area, the European single market.
  • John Hayes voted against requiring the approval of MPs and the devolved administrations in Scotland, Northern Ireland and Wales, as well as a report on the preservation of reciprocal healthcare agreements, before allowing ministers to make regulations to implement the terms of the UK’s agreement with the EU on its withdrawal from the union. 

12 December 2017

  • John Hayes voted to allow laws which were required by the UK’s membership of the European single market to be weakened, removed or replaced by Ministers after the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.