Secondary navigation

Road Traffic Accident (Personal Injury) (Amendment) Bill 2010-12

Type of Bill:
Private Members' Bill (Presentation Bill)
Sponsor:
Mr Christopher Chope

Progress of the Bill

Bill started in the House of Commons

  1. House of Commons
    1. 1st reading
    2. 2nd reading
    3. Committee stage
    4. Report stage
    5. 3rd reading
  2. House of Lords
    1. 1st reading
    2. 2nd reading
    3. Committee stage
    4. Report stage
    5. 3rd reading
  3. Consideration of Amendments
  4. Royal Assent

Next event

  • 2nd reading: House of Commons 2nd reading: House of Commons | 30.03.2012

Latest Bill

This Bill is being prepared for publication.

Latest news on the Bill

This Bill is expected to have its second reading debate on 30 March 2012. As the House is not expected to sit on this day it is unlikely to be debated on this date. The sponsoring member may choose another day for the second reading.

This Bill was presented to Parliament on 21 October 2010. This is known as the first reading and there was no debate on the Bill at this stage.

This Bill is a Private Member’s Bill. These are often not printed until close to the second reading debate. If the text is not yet available here and you wish to know more about this bill please contact its sponsor, Christopher Chope.

Summary of the Bill

A Bill to raise to £25,000 the upper limit for awards for road traffic accident personal injury claims introduced under the simplified claims procedure.

Stay up to date

Keep up to date with the progress of Bills going through Parliament. Sign up for email alerts or use our RSS feeds.

Related information

Public Bill workshops

Want to learn more about engaging with Parliament’s scrutiny of legislation? The Houses of Parliament’s Outreach Service holds free regular workshops open to anyone interested in engaging with Public Bills.

Guide to the passage of a Bill

Find out what happens at each stage of a Public Bill’s journey through Parliament with the Passage of a Bill guide.

When does a Bill become law?

Explanation of what happens after Bills have been passed, and when laws may change.