Friday 4th October

Boris Johnson’s proposed ‘solution’ on Brexit has caused many to wonder if he is deliberately tabling a proposal worse than Theresa May, in order to justify then pressing ahead with ‘no-deal’ on 31st October. As well as moving further from the Single Market by downgrading to a free trade agreement type relationship for the UK and EU, his proposals for Ireland have completely departed from the Government’s previous guarantees.

It used to be that Theresa May’s government was intent on frictionless trade between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland. Free movement is integral to the peace and stability that has been enjoyed over the past twenty years. But in order to placate the DUP and right-wing Conservative Brexiteer MPs, Johnson is now proposing that Northern Ireland departs entirely from the customs union and imposes a tariffs frontier with inspections and checks – albeit he claims will magically happen ‘away from the border’ by as-yet unspecified technologies. I am staggered that he thinks the government of Ireland let alone the EU will not question how this can sit with previous commitments (also enshrined in UK law!) to respect the settlement of the Good Friday Agreement.

By proposing a customs frontier and hard border in this way, the Prime Minister is clearly less bothered about getting a deal agreed with the EU and more bothered about appealing to his own Tory MPs and the DUP. Whereas Theresa May got agreement with the EU, she lost her majority on her own benches. But equally there’s no point Boris Johnson getting agreement on his own benches if he can’t reach agreement with the EU.

My suspicion is that Boris Johnson’s top priority is shoring up divisions in the Conservative Party and weakening Brexit Party support, so he can head towards a general election – and brush aside the risks of endangering the Good Friday Agreement and a Brexit deal in the process. He seems content to head towards crashing out with no-deal, regardless of the consequences for jobs and livelihoods in Nottingham or elsewhere. This is not a good state of affairs.

Fortunately the Safeguard Bill – now the Benn Act – requires the PM to request an extension to Article 50. Johnson pretends he won’t abide by that law, but he has no choice in the matter. This will be several weeks of high drama politics ahead. But we cannot allow Johnson to put his party political priorities ahead of doing the right thing for the country on Brexit. And I still believe that a final say referendum represents to best way to resolve Brexit, once and for all.

Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on RedditShare on TumblrShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedIn

Saturday 23rd February

It is an understatement to say it has been a busy week in Westminster. Having reached the heart-breaking conclusion that the party I have been a member of for over 30 years can no longer be saved – hijacked by Momentum’s machine politics and agenda – I had no choice but to resign. The Labour party that I joined and fought so hard for is now Labour in name only.

Monday’s announcement that we were creating a new Independent Group of MPs was a big moment personally and politically — and in turn started conversations across the country about the choices we face. Many of my former Labour parliamentary colleagues are privately wrestling with two questions: can Labour be saved? And is Jeremy Corbyn really the right person to be Prime Minister of the United Kingdom?

But the Independent Group is not just a reflection on the state of the Labour Party. The decision by Anna Soubry, Heidi Allen and Sarah Wollaston to quit the Conservatives in a historic break came after the prime minister’s relentless shift towards a right-wing Brexit agenda, which they felt betrayed the traditional “one nation” values they had signed up for when they joined. Both of Britain’s main political parties, having moved towards the ideological fringe, have lost the confidence of their moderate, mainstream representatives in the same week.

We have come together in the Independent Group of MPs around a set of values. To many, they may seem straightforward — but so many principles we have taken for granted now need not just re-stating, but championing afresh. We believe that Britain is a great country of which people are rightly proud; where the first duty of government is to defend its people and do what it takes to safeguard our national security.

We believe Britain works best as a diverse, mixed social market economy, in which well-regulated private enterprise can reward aspiration and drive economic progress and where government has the responsibility to ensure the sound stewardship of taxpayers’ money. From a strong economy we can invest in public services, collectively delivered through government action, widening opportunities and safeguarding the vulnerable.

We share the common view that individuals are capable of taking responsibility if opportunities are offered to them and that everyone can and should make a contribution to society — and have that contribution recognised fairly.

In a parliamentary democracy, representatives are not just the delegates of their party machines. MPs are individuals elected to exercise their judgment and show leadership. In our case, our values have remained constant but it is our parties than have moved away in recent times. It should not need saying, but we have to defend our free media, the rule of law and our open, tolerant and respectful democratic traditions. Internationally the multilateral rules-based order must be strengthened and reformed to meet contemporary challenges, including globalisation, technological advances and climate change.

And we believe passionately in maintaining strong alliances with our closest European and international allies on trade, regulation, defence and counter-terrorism. The Brexit disaster has already shaken the British economy and we will not stand by on the sidelines while the main parties put political calculations ahead of the national interest.
In short, we believe there are distinctive values at the centre ground, shared by millions of people, which must now be given voice. It would be terribly wrong if the British people had only Corbynism or Europhobia to choose between at the next general election.

It has been obvious in recent years that British politics is broken. The parties act like a cartel carving up political blocks of “votes” as if they own them. We are not yet a political party, but we feel strongly that votes should be earned and not taken for granted any longer.

Many people are enthused by the idea that some big changes are coming to British politics and the challenge will be to meet those expectations. But the path will not be smooth and we will make mistakes. These are early days and we will now want to listen and reflect on the public reaction. As a group of independents those searching for differing opinions will certainly find them.

But we have more in common between us and mainstream British public opinion than the parties we leave behind. We chose not to walk away from politics but stay and change our broken political system. We will try our best to build a better way forward in the weeks and months ahead.

I would like to take this opportunity to thank the hundreds who have been in touch, expressing support and understanding for what is a difficult decision. At one point over 700,000 people tried to visit our website simultaneously

To have had such an overwhelming expression from local people is really heartening – and by a ratio of 3:1 pleased with the decision I made. This is mirrored very much in the fair editorial in the Nottingham Post this week (read below) who rightly reflect the level of interest in the idea of something new. You can read the full article of the interview I gave with the Nottingham Post here.

Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on RedditShare on TumblrShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedIn

MP Update – 19th October

(for more news also see my Facebook page at

With hundreds of thousands expected to march on Parliament tomorrow for a ‘People’s Vote’, the Government’s mishandling of Brexit negotiations is clearly making more and more people want to reverse out of the cul-de-sac altogether.

Even if Theresa May returns to Parliament with a second-rate trade agreement that downgrades our relationship with Europe to the status of Mexico, Colombia or Canada, the costs to our economy will be enormous. Outside the single market we can expect GDP growth to shrink by 4.8 per cent over the next 15 years, on the Treasury’s own estimates. That leaves a £50 billion-plus hole in tax revenue, meaning cuts to our NHS, schools, police.

The PM’s strategy to get such an agreement through the House of Commons is now coming into focus – convince enough MPs that we are forced to make a choice between her sub-standard ‘bad deal’, and the outright catastrophe of no deal at all, and thereby browbeat my colleagues into ushering in another decade of austerity. ‘Take it or leave it’ will be the Government’s strategy – and they are even trying to rig the parliamentary procedure and backtrack on their pledge to allow amendments from MPs as we debate what happens next.

But as I argued in the Evening Standard on Monday, that false choice is entirely a fabrication by the Prime Minister and does not need to be the choice MPs make. If the Government’s deal fails to deliver on Leave campaigners’ promises, we will have the right to send Ministers back to do better with an extended Article 50 period – or better still, give the public a final say on whether to ‘leave’ with her deal or remain in the European Union. That is the real alternative, and we mustn’t fall for Theresa May’s fake brinkmanship. It’s time for Parliament to do its jobs and protect the livelihoods and interests of the communities we represent.


  • Rumours of a proposal to relocate Nottingham’s city centre main post office – currently at the branch on Queen Street – are growing, with the suggestion that the Post Office intend to move it into one of the WHSmith shops in town. If this is proposed formally, there will apparently be a six week consultation period and I’d be interested to know if you have any thoughts about this.
  • I have written in previously about some of the important work being done at City Hospital Zephyr’s Centre which offers care and support to families who have experienced the loss of a pregnancy or the death of a baby or child. Zephyr’s has now been shortlisted to win an award for Best Support Organisation in the Butterfly Awards 2018, a national award scheme. You can find out more information and vote here. As October is Baby Loss awareness month, Nottingham Surface Gallery has an exhibition called “Remembering Baby” which Zephyr’s is also involved in.
  • A jobs fair will be held next Wednesday (24th October) from 4pm to 7pm at St Ann’s Valley Centre. It forms part of a week-long initiative which has been set up by The Renewal Trust working closely with Nottingham City Council, City College Nottingham and Metropolitan Housing Association. Councillor Neghat Khan, portfolio holder for Education and Skills said: “Nottingham City Council is proud to support the Renewal Trust to deliver this activity in the St Ann’s, Sneinton and Mapperley areas of the city which will provide unemployed local residents with the support, advice and training they need to find employment.”
  • Nottingham Citizens launched their School Hate Crime Report in Parliament earlier this week. The report which was compiled by asking almost 3000 schoolchildren about their experiences represents an important step in the fight against hate crime in our schools. I was pleased to see that, subsequent to a Prime Minister’s Question from my Colleague Alex Norris MP, the Home Secretary will be meeting with him and a delegation of young people from Nottingham to discuss what actions can be taken to help tackle the issue.
  • Congratulations to Trent Barton Bus Driver Roy Kearney who is one of eight finalists in the Top National Driver category of the UK Bus Awards 2018. The awards ceremony will take place in in London on 20th Sharon Bailey, the operations manager who manages James, said: “He never has a bad day on the job. When driving he’s so friendly with the customers. You only have to meet him to feel that you instantly have a relationship with him.”
  • Congratulations to the Sherwood Community Hoodwinked Fund who raised £6000 in six days to purchase two of the ‘Hoodwinked Robins’ as part of the £133,000 charity fundraising effort on behalf of the Nottinghamshire Hospice. The individually painted Robins have been part of the trail at various locations across the city this summer and many have commented on this successful campaign. It is hoped the Robins purchased by the Fund will be displayed at different locations in Sherwood.



  • On Wednesday, Tory MPs defeated a Labour motion calling on the Government to release its assessments of the impact of Universal Credit, amid continuing chaos surrounding its rollout. Prospective recipients have a right to know what the changes will mean for their allowance – particularly after Esther McVey, the Work and Pensions Secretary, appeared this week to contradict the Government’s headline claim that no claimants will lose out – so it is disappointing that Ministers continue to resist transparency on this issue. The scheme was due for ‘roll-out’ in Nottingham starting this week.

Regional migrations to Universal Credit, which replaces six targeted benefits, have reportedly seen claimants wait several weeks for payments to resume, leading to localised spikes in food bank use, and also receive a smaller overall sum. Even a number of backbench Conservative MPs are now calling on the DWP to delay nationwide implementation, reflecting an increasingly widespread recognition that the system is incapable of delivering it. The Government’s handling of welfare changes are marred by mistakes. Only this week, the Government was forced to pay out nearly £1.7 billion in arrears to disabled ESA claimants whose allowances had been wrongly calculated in cases dating back to 2011. Some of these issues were reported as early as 2013, but an unwillingness to address problems has left vulnerable people waiting years to receive the support they need. Unless such mistakes are acknowledged and lessons demonstrably learned, few will have faith in this Government to manage such a sweeping change with either the competence or humanity required.

  • Disturbing information has continued to emerge about the disappearance and probable murder of the Saudi dissident and journalist Jamal Khashoggi at Saudi Arabia’s consulate in Istanbul earlier this month. Credible reports indicate that the Turkish Government is in possession of an audio recording which proves a specialist ‘hit squad’ may be responsible. The key question is who authorised any order and if there is a connection to Mohammad bin-Salman, the Crown Prince. You can read Khashoggi’s poignant final column for the Washington Post, in which he calls for a free and flourishing press in the Arab world, at the link here. The policies of the Saudi administration have been widely criticised especially in relation to the conflict in Yemen and the lack of resolution which has now alerted widespread international concern about a massive famine in that country. How the United States and the rest of the world react to this situation will be critical.



Earlier today I visited the Citizens Advice Bureau office and met with representatives from Nottingham’s advice and advocacy agencies who together – as ‘Advice Nottingham’ – help hundreds of residents each week with their problems especially in relation to welfare benefit entitlements.

Together with the other MPs from the city (pictured below), we discussed not just specific case studies where the Department for Work & Pensions has failed – but also the need for fundamental reforms, so that people are treated like real human beings rather than treated like numbers in a system.

Obviously there are many constituents who contact me regularly for help with social security issues and so it was useful to share experiences and recognise that there are some reforms we should urge the Government to pursue. For instance, the medical assessors sent to examine claimants often don’t have the specialism to match the medical nature of the claimant. Also the very high number of claimants who lose their benefits unfairly – go without money for a long period – but then win that entitlement back at appeal is very high, perhaps as high as 70% of the time. Forcing claimants to go through a costly and stressful appeal process rather than spending adequate quality time at the outset assessing an application correctly is such a waste of money. If the Government are looking for savings, far better to get these by reforming this wasteful administrative process rather than unfairly taking money from those in need who desperately need financial support. Another ridiculous problem is the reluctance on some occasions of GPs or consultants to write letters of medical testimony to the welfare assessment teams, which means that professional judgements are not being shared as well as they could be.

I would be interested if you have suggestions for reforming the welfare benefit and claims system, not just for Nottingham but for the country at large. Universal Credit will, of course, mean further changes locally, as discussed earlier. Today at our Citizens Advice Bureau meeting all the city MPs committed to taking up ideas with Ministers and I’m convinced that we should modernise the welfare system so it is fairer and more effective at helping those in greatest need.

Citizens Advice



Chris Leslie
Labour & Co-operative Party MP for Nottingham East

Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on RedditShare on TumblrShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedIn

MP Update – 12th October

(for more news also see my Facebook page at

Parliament is back after the Party conference season this week. Among many other news items, you’ll have seen that the media spotlight has begun to focus on the impact of ‘Universal Credit’, which is due to be rolled out at Nottingham Central Jobcentre from 17th October next week. It is a much-delayed initiative of the current Conservative Government whose aim was to replace the six separate welfare benefits (Income related Jobseeker’s Allowance; Income Support; Income related Employment and Support Allowance; Working Tax Credit; Child Tax Credits; Housing Benefit) and instead make a combined single monthly payment covering all these elements.

While most people would agree the old system was complex and disjointed, there have been a series of unacceptable implementation flaws with Universal Credit in the areas where it has been piloted so far.

Two problems stand out. First, the shift to paying monthly in arrears (the theory being that operating like a monthly pay packet aligns better with the world of work) is a difficult transition for many who are not used to this, leaving a gap for some with very little money. There are reports that foodbank usage grew in the trial areas partly because individuals found this change difficult.

Second, if this was a straight aggregation of multiple benefits then it would just be an administrative headache – but it’s been made worse because George Osborne years ago decided to salami-slice funding from different elements of Universal Credit, meaning that new applications will be comparatively worse off than on the existing array of benefits. Some estimates say that very many claimants could be as much as £180 per month worse off – something the former Prime Ministers Gordon Brown and John Major have warned about this week. Concerns have been raised, not least by the Child Poverty Action Group about the lack of transitional funds and support and the disastrous effect this can have.

I will be closely monitoring the effects of the roll-out in Nottingham, so if you or someone you know is being adversely affected by the implementation of this new system please do let me know – and it may also be worth getting in touch with the Welfare Right Service at Nottingham City Council (details here) or the Citizen’s Advice Bureau (details here) as they can give immediate advice and support.


  • On Wednesday with Nottingham’s other MPs I met with Local Government Minister Rishi Sunak to press the importance of continuing government funding for the Priority Families Programme across the city. The programme underpins a significant part of Nottingham’s early intervention and preventative support for families, sometimes where children are on the edge of care or in need of intensive support finding work, helping avoid evictions and other multiple needs. Nottingham’s work has helped cut the number of children in families without work and cut the numbers in the programme affected by crime, cautions or convictions. This sort of cross-cutting action is really important and it was useful to secure the Ministers continued support for the programme in principle – though we need to keep up pressure for funding from the Treasury.

Trouble Familes Rishi Sunak

  • Earlier this week my colleague Lilian Greenwood and I (pictured below) I attended an event in Parliament Square on the need for better funding for schools. The event was organised by parents with children currently at school who were experiencing the results of a funding shortfall first-hand, whether it be a reduction in SEN support or losing favourite subjects from the curriculum. It is so important we remember that for every pound spent on high quality teaching and education, the whole community generates a manifold benefit in the longer run.

SOS Event - Parliament Square

  • Against the backdrop of a national shortage of affordable housing, Nottingham City Council is working on its homeless prevention strategy for 2018–2023. They will be consulting with residents, charities and organisations on how to tackle the growing problem aim of the new strategy being that all residents should have a home. Councillor Jane Urquhart, portfolio holder for planning and housing, said: “Like the rest of the UK, Nottingham has seen an unprecedented rise in homelessness over the last eight years, with welfare reform, cuts to Government funding and the housing market all contributing factors. You can have your say the draft strategy here.”
  • It was privilege to attend a presentation on First World War history by local GP Dr Irfan Malik on Thursday at the Ahmadiyya Mosque in Sneinton, in remembrance of the soldiers who fought and died a hundred years ago. Dr Malik’s family come from a small village in Pakistan from where more than half the male population at the time were inducted into the army. Over the past four years he has collected a wide array of memorabilia from the First World War (picture below with the display). It is right that at this centenary period we remember not only those who fought in the Western Front, but also over one million Muslims, Hindus and Sikhs from the Indian sub-continent who fought in the war, 75,000 of whom were killed in the conflict.

Indian WW1

  • Congratulations to the University of Nottingham on being named one of the top 200 universities in the world in the latest annual Times Higher Education (THE) World University Rankings. The university came 149th, 18 places above the University of Leicester which was the only other university in the East Midlands to make the list. However there was concern as to the general health of the Higher Education sector in the UK with Phil Baty, editorial director of the THE global rankings, saying: “We see some individual stars in the UK this year, but the broader national data story is really one of stagnation and modest decline, with the UK taking a minor hit to its research reputation”. He added “We can only speculate at this stage as to any connection with Brexit, the risk, however, to the UK’s reputation and research capabilities from its separation with Europe is very real”.
  • As part of the City Council’s environment plan Hackney Carriage drivers will be able to trial new electric taxis, built by built by the London Electric Vehicle Company, as part of a ‘try before you buy’ scheme. As part of the council’s Taxi Strategy, hackney carriages licensed from 2020 must reach certain standards regarding emissions. Councillor Sally Longford, Portfolio Holder for Energy and Environment, said: “We have ambitions to have the cleanest, greenest fleet in the country. For some visitors, their taxi service is among their first impressions of Nottingham, and we want to provide a modern, zero emission welcome to our city”.
  • This year’s Aviva Community Fund is now open for entries, and I would encourage local projects in Nottingham East to apply. The Fund is intended to finance over 500 local projects in communities across the UK, and awards range from under £1,000 up to £25,000. Projects can be entered into one of three categories: Environment, Health & Wellbeing or Skills for Life. Applications can be made until midday on 9 October 2018 and you can find out more information about the fund and how to apply here.



  • On Monday, the UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) – the world’s leading consortium of climate scientists – released a landmark report which warned that the window in which we can realistically hope to avert catastrophic temperature rises is closing quickly. Its central finding: policymakers have twelve years to scale back greenhouse gas emissions if global warming is to be kept below 1.5 degrees – the tipping point beyond which devastating droughts, flooding and extreme weather events will become routine. In sobering news, the report estimates “with high confidence” that if emissions continue at their current trajectory, the 1.5-degree threshold will be met between 2030 and 2052, with a cataclysmic 3 degree rise possible by the end of this century. The human and geopolitical costs of failure here are colossal, and concerted international action beyond the levels envisaged in the Paris Accords will be necessary to avert them. While the Trump Administration is dragging its heels, the UK and other key players must push ahead. You can read the full report at the link here, and the Guardian’s useful breakdown of its findings and recommendations here.
  • On Tuesday the ‘Campaign to End Loneliness’ held its conference in London ahead of next week’s publication of the Government’s cross-departmental ‘Loneliness Strategy’ commissioned last year. The responsible Minister, Tracey Crouch, told attendees that problems around social disconnectedness were far more widespread than previously understood and now represent a serious public health threat, and also acknowledged that in some cases, cutbacks in local service provision have worked to exacerbate isolation in the community. It is heartening to hear the Government signal that it takes this issue seriously, although as ever the proof will be in the Strategy’s fine print, and I will carefully study its recommendations.
  • You may have read in the news about the recent ‘vote of no confidence’ passed by the local Labour Party a couple of weeks ago – accusing me of ‘deceit’ and not supporting Jeremy Corbyn. The motion was not a surprise, because it was the latest in a line of similar efforts attacking other Labour MPs, for instance censuring my colleague Joan Ryan MP in Enfield because of her efforts to stand up to antisemitism in the Labour Party.

In my case, the censure motion criticised me for disagreeing with Jeremy Corbyn. It is true I do disagree with him on several issues, such as the importance of a responsible economic policy, on national security, and on Europe. I gave a fuller response in the Guardian article which you can read at the link here. It has become sadly apparent that differing views are not tolerated by some parts of the Party and every opinion is judged on whether it is acceptable to the leadership. It’s not a good thing to have such internal party intolerance, especially given how many other more important issues there are to focus on in the world right now. I have had lots of advice over the past two years urging me to keep my head down, not to be so vocal and then I would “be all right”. But that is not what I came into politics to do.

I have been overwhelmed by the positive messages of support from many local residents since this happened. While Momentum activists may disagree with me, I have one message for all my constituents, whether Labour members or not: I am proud to serve you and I promise that no amount of deselection threats or political expediency will deter me from acting in what I believe are the best interests of you all.



It was a fantastic turnout at the Nottingham European Movement event to discuss Brexit and the People’s Vote a couple of weeks ago (pictured below) and it was an honour to be asked to speak on the cross-party panel alongside LibDem Tom Brake, Green Natalie Bennett and Conservative Ken Clarke. Many local residents have urged me to speak out about the threat to jobs, trade, tax revenues and shared alliances we have with Europe if we end up with a bad Brexit deal.

I’d be interested in your views on the latest developments. Theresa May is dancing to the tune of her hard Brexiteer right-wing MPs, refusing to commit to a Customs Union or the Single Market for the UK even though these are the only way we could possibly proceed with Brexit and keep some of the more harmful effects to a minimum. Why does Theresa May think she can keep a frictionless border between Northern Ireland and the Republic of Ireland while simultaneously pretending we can have separate trade policies than the rest of the EU? Will we see further Cabinet resignations in the coming days?

Just yesterday the Office for Budget Responsibility published their assessment saying: “under any Brexit scenario, the UK will face greater non-tariff barriers on its trade with the EU”. We look set then for slower and inhibited trade if Brexit continues. That’s why like a growing number of people I am calling for the public to have a final say on any deal reached in a People’s Vote.

What are your thoughts on how this situation is developing? If you’re not sure about whether a ‘deal’ will work, shouldn’t we let the public resolve this and give their final consent?

There will be a march in London next weekend on Sunday 20th October and hundreds of thousands are expected. Will you be there? Get more details at the link here


Brexit What Next



Chris Leslie

Labour & Co-operative Party MP for Nottingham East


Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on RedditShare on TumblrShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedIn

Privacy Policy

Privacy Policy

I am the MP for Nottingham East Constituency. As your MP, it is important that I and my office can keep in touch with constituents about my work, take up casework on their behalf and ask for views on local issues.

This page explains how I collect and use personal data, the legal basis for doing so and provides information about your rights in respect of your personal data for which I am the data controller.

My data protection officer can be contacted at or on 0115 956 9429.

Data collection and use

The office of Chris Leslie MP will only collect and use personal information for the specific purpose for which it has been obtained.

I will undertake casework using personal information provided by or on behalf of a constituent. It may be necessary for me to share your information with third party organisations. I will only do where it is necessary and reasonable to do so, and I will share only the minimum amount of personal information necessary in order to advocate on your behalf. Please see the “who I share your information with” section for further details.

When registering with this website or by completing a form or survey sent to you by my office, you may be asked for personal information. In each case, I will ask for your explicit consent to use your information, and I will only use it for the purposes for which you provide it.

I may communicate by post, email, phone or text message about my work and to give you the latest news on my campaigns and opportunities to get involved. I have a legal entitlement to the full electoral register for my constituency, which includes the full name and address of every registered elector and I may write to you in connection with my activities as an MP.I will only send emails, texts or contact you by telephone where you have provided explicit consent for me to do so. You may withdraw your consent or unsubscribe at any time from communications in any medium by contacting our Data Protection Officer or by using the unsubscribe option I provide in all communications.

I will not use personal data for any automated decision making or profiling.

Who I share your information with:

When I take up casework on your behalf, it may be necessary for me to share the details you provide with government departments, local authorities and other public bodies. I will only share as much information as is necessary to take your case forward. If you have any questions or concerns about how information you provide as part of a casework request is used, please contact my Data Protection Officer for more information.

Other than in the circumstances above, I will not share personal information with other organisations without your explicit consent.

In order to communicate with you about my work as the MP for Nottingham East Constituency, it may be necessary for me to transfer personal information to countries or jurisdictions outside the EU. In each case, I will take steps to ensure that the suppliers I use comply with the General Data Protection Regulation or are subject to the Privacy Shield scheme agreed between the European Union and the United States.

Retention of personal data

I will only keep your personal information for as long as it is necessary to fulfil the purposes described in this policy. Information relating to casework will only be retained for as long as it is necessary to resolve or otherwise complete your request, although I may retain a minimum amount of information about closed cases in the event that you contact me again for help.

If you have consented to receive information about my work, I will only retain your personal information so long as I am the MP for Nottingham East Constituency, or you ask not to be contacted further.

I will regularly review the personal information I hold to ensure that its use is necessary and proportionate.

IP Addresses and Cookies

This site does not automatically capture or store personal information, other than logging the user’s IP Address or the location of your computer or network on the Internet, for systems administration and troubleshooting purposes.  I also use IP addresses in the aggregate to track which pages people visit in order to improve the quality of the site.

A cookie is a tiny text file that is stored on your computer. Cookies may be used in order to tailor your experience on this site according to the preferences you have specified. Cookies on this website do not contain personally identifiable information, other than your IP address, which itself is only very rarely enough to identify you as an individual.

Links to other websites:

This website contains links to other websites. I am not responsible for the content or privacy practices of these websites.

Your rights:

You have a number of rights in relation to your personal information and the opportunity to choose how it is used. You can:

  • Obtain copies of the personal information I hold about you (known as a “subject access request”)
  • Request that I correct or update any personal information held about you
  • Ask that we erase or restrict the way in which I use your information
  • Request that personal information you have given your consent for me to use is provided in an electronic format so it can be transferred to another data controller (also known as “data portability”)

You may opt out of receiving further communications form me in any medium at any time. All requests to unsubscribe are dealt with promptly, and in all cases within a week.

If you wish to exercise your rights in respect of your personal data or have any concerns about how your data is used, please contact my Data Protection Officer:

The Data Protection Officer

Office of Chris Leslie MP

12 Regent Street NG1 5BQ

0115 956 9429

Alternatively you have right to raise any issues or concerns directly with the Information Commissioner’s Office.

Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on RedditShare on TumblrShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedIn

essay writing service facilitate using the web uk | intelligent tailor made crafting company who have expert scholastic freelance writers

Cardiovascular muscular tissue, similar to skeletal muscle, are striated together with contain the actin-myosin-tropomyosin-troponin contractile protein platform. Cardiac myocytes sarcolemma membrane do my essay gives you invaginations which online form detailed transverse tubules (T-tubular body). Typically the T-tubules send out actions possible ways to the interior of your muscular cellular. The sarcolemma membrane is large intra cellular keep for Ca2 which behaves because the main regulator of cardiac contractility. The contractile myofibrils form the elementary contractile system named sarcomere.
http://payforessay.Me/essay-writer The contraction of cardiac muscle mass fabric referred to as excitation-contraction coupling (ECC) will be an occasion which young couples sarcolemma depolarization to height of initiation and calcium of contraction. Doing this turns an electrical stimulus among the neurons in a technical answer by way of a method termed calcium-stimulated calcium launching (CICR), distinct returning to heart failure muscle tissues.

use a top quality essay blogger to generate first-rate marks essay writing service service

It involves the conduction of Ca2 to the cell triggering extra launch of ions into your cytoplasm. Your influx of Ca2 over voltage private L-option calcium supplements channels at the T-tubules maintains the depolarization of cardiac lean muscle tissue for an extended duration. Calcium influx initiates even further discharge of calcium mineral for the sarcoplasmic reticulum (calcium supplement-induced calcium mineral launch). The coordinated contraction is operated by intercalated discs (IDs) which distribute motions possibilities to aid the synchronized contraction among the myocardium. Contraction in cardiac muscle arises using the sliding filament device. Continue reading “essay writing service facilitate using the web uk | intelligent tailor made crafting company who have expert scholastic freelance writers”

Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Pin on PinterestShare on RedditShare on TumblrShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedIn