Breast Cancer Now research centre

Hospice team

Make UK passports in Britain

Diabetes UK's for stronger labelling

Rugby match Lords/Commons

People with epilepsy campain

Parentkind campaign

10 min rule Bill on Palliative Care

Women's Day in Palmers Green

I support family Reunion

Leonard Cheshire Disability

Families Together

Discussion about Xanax

End Fuel Poverty Now

Wear it pink campaign Breast Cancer Now’s wear it pink day is one of the biggest fundraising events in the UK. Taking place in October, Breast Cancer Awareness Month, thousands of amazing people will wear it pink in their communities, schools or work places for the UK's largest breast cancer charity, Breast Cancer Now. And since their first event in 2002, together they've raised over £30 million for their life-saving research. Research that's working to discover how to prevent breast cancer, how

"Living standards fell in the UK for all but the very rich under the coalition, leaving more people in financial difficulty and unable to afford basic living items, according to an academic analysis of as yet unpublished official data. More people say they are unable to afford necessities, such as new clothes and shoes, or minor luxuries such as going to the cinema or having drinks with friends, the analysis by the Poverty and Social Exclusion research team shows, while there has been a rise in

Fairtrade Fortnight took place from 27 February – 12 March and we celebrated this with an event in parliament on 28 February 2017. This saw the launch of the Fairtrade Foundation’s ‘Don’t Feed Exploitation’ campaign, with the aim of educating campaigners and consumers about exploitation in supply chains, encouraging people to make more ethical choices when they shop. Around 45 MPs attended the parliamentary reception, including the Minister of State for International Develop

Human Rights Campaign

IFAW’s Westminster launch of a new report The demand for ivory to make decorative items, jewelry, and trinkets is pushing elephants to the brink of extinction. Burgeoning demand fuels poaching and trafficking, both of which, according to IFAW's recent report Criminal Nature, are as dangerous as global arms, human and drug trafficking. In addition to supporting anti-poaching measures, IFAW addresses all the links in the ivory chain, from source to transit to consumption.