Emma Lewell-Buck (Lab) says his local hospital faces cuts. Will the PM intervene to help?
Johnson states that the changes referred to in Lewell-Buck are being consulted. He says the plans are about improving services, not downgrading anything.
Claire Coutinho (Con) asks if the PM will evaluate the powers available to the traffic commissioner to consider the impact of heavy trucks.
Johnson says he will watch this.
Jonathan edwards (Cymru Throw) says Brexit it was a story of betrayal. Will the steel industry be the next to be betrayed?
Johnson he says no. He says Brexit offers export opportunities for Welsh farmers. They will be able to do it brilliantly, he says.
Ian Lavery (Lab) states that the north-east of England has suffered particularly in terms of learning loss for pupils. The government’s recovery plans are “derisive,” he says. Parents are listening; Will the Prime Minister use his privileged educational background to explain how 20p a day helps children catch up?
Johnson says Lavery is wrong; the sums are huge, he says. Repeat the point on the teaching program which is the largest in the world.
Sir David Amess (Con) says the pain experienced by women who had to give up children for adoption in the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s is still felt today. Does the Prime Minister agree that they deserve an apology?
Johnson agree. He says the practices that led to forced adoption cannot now occur. He says agencies involved in forced adoptions in the past “have apologized for their role, and they are also right.”
Andrew Gwynne (Lab) says the Prime Minister has seen his ministerial standards advisor resign, his senior legal advisor resign and his education recovery advisor resign. Why does it keep happening?
Johnson he says he is grateful to everyone who worked for him.
David Jones (Con) says Lord Frost is doing a great job. Does the Prime Minister agree that the Northern Ireland Protocol is unsustainable as currently applied? Should the EU take a more pragmatic approach?
Johnson he says he completely agrees. He says frost is the biggest frost since the great frost of 1709.
Brendan Clarke-Smith (Con) asks when councils can regain control of violations.
Johnson states that the Law on Police, Crime, Convictions and Courts contains measures to address this problem. He says Labor voted against.
Barry Sheerman (Lab) asks when leveling will start. He says the Prime Minister has led a life of privilege. How will the government know it is successful? When will we see evidence of this?
Johnson says the government has a £ 640 billion investment program that will gradually transform people’s opportunities. He says his government believes talent is distributed equally, but not opportunities. This is the difference with Labor, he says.
Eastwood Column, The SDLP leader asks why the Prime Minister is prioritizing an agreement that will benefit Australian farmers instead of agreeing to align food standards with those of the EU, which would help trade with Northern Ireland .
Johnson says it wants to protect the economic and territorial integrity of the UK.
Scott benton (Con) asks the Prime Minister to ensure that there is a broader plan to ensure that no children are lost to the pandemic.
Johnson says the mentoring plan is evidence-based. And the government could increase the time spent in schools. He says Labor should use their influence on teaching unions to get teachers to agree.
Ian Blackford, the leader of the SNP in Westminster, says the prime minister will be the only leader at the G7 summit to cut aid to the poorest. He says the Prime Minister has been hiding on this issue for months. This is a runaway government, he says. Will the Prime Minister undertake to vote on aid cuts, as requested by the President? Yes or no?
Johnson he says we are in very, very difficult financial times. He says Blackford shouldn’t believe “leftist propaganda”. The UK is spending £ 10bn on aid, he says. And £ 500 million is spent on girls’ education.
Blackford he says he has never heard Theresa May (who opposes aid cuts) described as a leftist propagandist. He says now is the time to support each other. The Prime Minister is cutting £ 4.5bn from the world’s poorest.
Johnson says the question was shameful. He says the government has contributed £ 1.6 billion to the Gavi vaccination program. And he reiterates that one in three vaccines is AZ.
Felicity Buchan (Con) asks if the government will rebuild better in a way that works for the whole country. Johnson says it will.
Starmer he says this would be more convincing if the UK didn’t cut its aid budget.
He asks about the Middle East peace process. It is urgent to restart it, he says. A Palestinian state seems more distant than ever. Will the Prime Minister push for an agreement and an end to illegal settlements?
Johnson he says it is common ground that the solution is a two-state result. He says he made it clear.
He says Starmer is wrong to accuse the government of not being ambitious in international aid. The government is spending more than Labor has ever spent, he says. He says the British people know this is the right priority for this country. And if Labor wants a vote, people voted on it last month. And they voted firmly in favor of the government.
Starmer says Johnson cannot claim to be on the side of destitute children if he does not support the Collins plan. “Forget it.”
As for the G7, he says the UK must lead and not just host. There must be a clear plan for vaccinating the world. Will the Prime Minister take the lead and do whatever it takes to make global vaccinations a reality?
It is said Johnson.
He says the UK was one of the first countries to authorize the AstraZeneca vaccine. And one in three vaccine doses distributed worldwide is AZ. This is global Britain in action.