4 Burst results for "Anne Marie Morris"
"anne marie morris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Also catch Matt ample Sweeney hosting Bloomberg markets That's at 10 a.m. Eastern Time Okay you have an interview as well when it comes to the focus in terms of UK politics I know you've been speaking to a senior member of the Conservative Party Yeah absolutely So this is about Boris Johnson and whether he's actually lost some authority now given the overran spread and the concerns One MP who actually voted against the new curbs that were brought in so mask wearing and having to have a COVID pass for a busy venues was Anne Marie Morris who's a conservative MP for Newton abbot that's down endeavor kind of coastal constituency You imports and I was speaking to ombre Westminster yesterday We asked her whether the number the volume of MP's voting against the government's measures was actually about health or whether it was about dissatisfaction with the prime minister and all that has gone wrong in the past month Have a listen That's a very interesting question And I think it must be true that the value of the case in some decisions But I think the reason people voted the way they did were quite varies and I think therefore you're right to raise the .1 I think there was a large chunk that worked very concerned about the proposals themselves Not just because of what those did but because of the direction of travel the teach set I mean I have little doubt but we are going to find further restrictions It may well be that it will be by guidance by legislation particularly given last night boat but more restrictions I'm sure there will be Okay so you do think that Is there a leadership challenge then for Johnson come the new year I think was regard to leadership challenges with all about competences that ultimately that's what makes or breaks a prime minister and is tenure And I think at the moment there will be questions with those other questions Around competence And that's partly about how deployment that is addressing some big policy issues But it's also I think about an inevitably I have to say in those party data and various other issues out there Because it seems to me that a prime minister has to be competent in the way he governs a country competent in developing and delivering policies but they also have to be competent in dealing with good and bad news And they also have to be competent in that when they set a direction of travel when they set legislation They comply with it Okay Anne Marie do you think that the prime minister is competent I think that that question is very much in the melting pot right now I do have some concerns about the way this COVID matter is being addressed and you can see that from what I've said and the way that I've voted And I think for me we're going to have to look at I'm going to have to look at Where is he going with this COVID Do I feel managing this competently and responsibly for the British public But I'm also going to be looking at some of the other big policy areas whether it's environmental policy whether it's planning policy where housing policy all of which have very significant impact for all of us and my constituents How many of your colleagues agree with you on that competence question I think most would agree that what is really all about I mean I'm sure that you're going to be suggesting that there will be some who are looking at it through the in terms of their survival the chances of them being reelected come of elections And clearly they will be some that think about it in those terms But I think all those particularly those who have been here for a long time it is about competence So that word competence striking really in that interview with Anne Marie Morris conservative MP for Newton Abbott and Devin How the view of the prime minister has changed We're going to have much more film on politics today in the midst of this wave in Britain 12 new lunchtime Bloomberg Westminster cantar public CEO Craig Watson will be with us for the latest British polling and people in the UK are worried about three quarters In fact very worried about this new COVID strain And of course the prime minister and his team have to weigh up the data that they're being presented with by their medical experts with of course that back bench within the Tory party who ideologically are opposed to further restrictions and that is proving a very difficult balancing act for the prime minister Along with all the scandals that he's been involved with in the next few months and that's taking its toll I will be fascinated to see if Andrew Bailey he'll certainly be questioned on it whether he says anything on o'clock from the Bank of England perspective We'll talk about the market and all of these Central Bank decisions in a moment and catch in Peterson.
"anne marie morris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"DAB to Shireen Well 20 central banks in action this week Caroline but today is really the big on the U.S. Federal Reserve making its final decision for 2021 respecting a wine back of that stimulus perhaps ending soon as march of next year And of course an update to those crucial economic forecasts for the first time since September The U.S. economy of course running hot the jobs market is hot 11 million vacancies PPI hot and CBI running at the fastest pace since 1982 Yeah amazing isn't it And it's only a month after the drawdown in terms of asset purchases was even announced So that's how quickly things are moving So we're going to talk about the fed pivot in a moment but also Boris Johnson's leadership threatened ready for the first time since he was voted in in a landslide election just a couple of years ago We'll talk about that MPs rebelling over the plan B COVID restrictions and also signor vac this fascinating initial study that actually shows that this vaccine billions of doses shipped around the world and used of course domestically in China but the vaccine doesn't appear to protect against oh Macron Again a limited study but we'll talk about that in a moment with Bryn Berg's Sam forseti But let's get into the markets then before we get to those big conversations this is a really interesting day today Dow Jones even if futures are up a tenth of 1% S&P 500 even features also higher this as we look at European markets up by half of 1% this morning Only the 3100 is down two tenths of 1% and we did have UK CPI hitting a record 5.1% in November Italian yields at the moment sorry Italian yields at the moment on BTP's trading at 93 basis points so that's the only European yield that is actually dropping the rest of rising So Germany is a negative 36 basis points U.S. sales at 1.445 flat at the moment So there is the anticipation in markets for the fed decision Other things that we're looking at are Bloomberg dollar spot index is softer a tenth of 1% So the dollar retreating along with the Turkish lira that's a continuing story oil down 6 tenths of 1.7 6 now for WTI crude features Bitcoin I mean the cryptos have been battered around this week 48,601 and gold also down a tenth of 1% So those are the markets Well let's go back to our top story this morning Boris Johnson suffered his biggest rebellion since becoming prime minister forcing him to rely on opposition votes to pass a key measure to stop the spread of a con The biggest rebellion of course on those plans for the COVID pass Well let's get more details now with Bloomberg's James Walcott James Thanks so much for joining us in the studio today Now this was quite something wasn't it A 115 of Boris Johnson's own MPs either directly voting against him or abstaining Quite a large number An insanely large number I mean I was throwing back the records the largest I can see in comparison was Theresa May's Brexit vote which is a 118 and even that You can only imagine Johnson's majority is sort of in the 80s So it has nothing piece for him to lose a vote if the Labor Party won't support him You don't want to be in a position where you're relying on the opposition party to pass your government's motions That's before we even get to the fact that in the Conservative Party you can't need 54 MPs to send a letter of no confidence to put to put Johnson into a vote of no confidence with his own party That's under half of the amount of people who voted against the Mustang But is that realistic I know the things have changed radically but is this a sort of protest vote by MPs Is this really around the health measures Are the consequences so bad for Johnson I mean look at this in terms of a data perspective Is this the peak of the crisis Or is this just the beginning If we take this as the peak you have empathic and started off the scandal His seats is actually up for the buy election tomorrow which could be another indicator of where things go We then have the various party gate and we have ultimately ideologically this sort of Tory opposition to the state getting involved in the pandemic How long will sort of government funding and sort of illiberal as they see it regulation be involved in kind of taking the country out almost 18 months and more than once after the pandemic started That's what they see And that's all coming to a head right now Now is that going to sort of ease off over the Christmas Potentially recess will happen this Friday maybe MPs will go and call their heads On the other hand these MPs who were upset the idea of government regulation taking over could see more health interventions over Christmas as we're seeing data about autocratic looking increasingly grim with I saw a report this morning saying a million people could be icing on Christmas That could be something the other way and look at rebellion coming next year Fantastic Thanks so much James walcot joining us here in the Bloomberg studio And of course we'll be discussing this on the Bloomberg Westminster later meet for us to talk about on the show at 12 o'clock Yeah to have a car because we've got one of those rebels one of those conservative MPs that voted against the plan B restrictions You know what the medics would see is as health measures So this is Anne Marie Morris conservative MP for Newton Abbott in deference So that was at 12 news Yeah fascinating conversation Let's talk about all the other big topics around say the government is relying just not on those measures being passed But also on the swift ramp up of its boost the program in the UK wants to do a million jabs a day to get through the omicron crisis But that rollout is already struggling and medics a warning of bottlenecks and staffing shortages The time today reporting that NHS leaders saying that the yearend deadline of reaching all adults is now unlikely to be met So does this spell trouble for the UK as Christmas approaches just ten days away from Christmas Let's discuss this with Bloomberg intelligence senior director Sam Sam Thanks so much for joining us Bring us up to date with the state of the booster campaign here in the UK Hi there Thanks for having me back on again I think 1 million shot today is an incredible expectation And so I'm not really surprised that it won't be met And also you've got a registration that it takes time to ramp this up The hope is one thing and the announcement is one thing and then actually getting it going is another So I do expect the numbers to rise over the next few days And I don't think we should judge it by the first couple of days after the announcement But I think it's unlikely that we get there But do you have to have aspirations And I think this is a good one to have Yeah okay Also the other thing that is fascinating in terms of the vaccine rollout now is this new study the Hong Kong study around sinovac just explain how significant this is about effectiveness against omicron To be honest with you Caroline I'm not surprised These vaccines which are not the mRNA or the end of viral vaccines And even the adenovirus vaccines we're already showing signs of cracking under pressure.
"anne marie morris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The general feeling that you take everything is able to just talk about COVID there They're not really on top of it they're always behind the curve and then the change this one thing one day and the next day has changed slightly the vaccine passports before against for a difficult So all of our children say yes but you know we will wait and see what happens on Thursday Certainly as I see we shouldn't be hopeful in because the amount of conservative majority but the reaction we are getting on the ground is very very strong Very strong Actually that's interesting And just briefly can we afford to re instigate the furlough program Do you think more bit more support should be put in place for business Absolutely Business think business is facing a stimulus situation The hospitality businesses are the ones who are first in line if you like because of the number of Christmas parties that have been canceled out of the blue But the other first important supplies evolved in turkey for the long run And major restaurants in London are talking about 50% cancellations already So business being support but not just hospitality It has to go away So that was Christine jardine the Liberal Democrat MP for Edinburgh west and talking of course about north shropshire the little Democrats are looking serious content perhaps for that by election seat We'll have much more British politics today on Bloomberg Westminster I'll be speaking to Anne Marie Morris who's a conservative MP for Newton abbot get the deal from her in terms of what happened in those parliamentary lobbies It was a very exciting evening yesterday catch it live 12 new today download the podcast from Apple music later Okay an intriguing time in UK politics for the latest in global.
"anne marie morris" Discussed on Woman's Hour
"Because I don't suspect they'll be completely uniform in their thinking. Well, I think that's right. Some people like Jackie door price have voted against all COVID measures this year are very skeptical of some of the restrictions. I think some people have more targeted reasons, siobhan Bailey, one of the 2019 is has said on Twitter that working from home in masks have personal health and financial cost implications. And she said, in particular about COVID passports, which is generating this biggest revolt that it creates more problems than it solves by forcing people to carry papers. It's discriminatory potentially as the implication there. And she also says a very common thing from some of the rebels that there is no evidence pointing to the fact that many countries across Europe have had COVID passports for months. And they haven't seen any difference in the spread of COVID. So in terms of the I suppose the issue there is then, if they are sending that sort of message, what it then does on whether people in the public, not least, of course, building on a slew of stories about Downey street parties last Christmas actually think they have to do with their own personal behavior. Well, I think that's right and certainly some of the MPs who have vowed to rebel tomorrow have also been outspoken outspoken about the Downing Street party allegations. I think in particular of Anne Marie Morris, someone who last week said that Downing Street in the prime minister's staff had made a blatant error and she'd just come out and apologize for having clearly had a party, she said that in the wake of the Allegra Stratton video emerging, she has come out and said, you know, the impact on her constituents of the new restrictions is intolerable. I think there is a sense that certainly many conservatives feel emboldened to join the revolts tomorrow because they feel the government's credibility has been undermined by the many allegations now. I think there are about 8 parties claim to have taken place in November and December last year against the rules. And we expect some kind of insight on that by the end of the week with various reviews taking place. That's all talk again. Just on the number of women, so called rebels, tomorrow that we expect. It has always been a smaller group than the men in the conservatives, the sort of skeptics in this COVID time..