Secondary navigation

Cultural Property (Armed Conflicts) Bill [HL] 2016-17

Type of Bill:
Government Bill
Sponsors:
Lord Ashton of Hyde
Department for Culture, Media and Sport
Karen Bradley
Department for Culture, Media and Sport

Progress of the Bill

Bill started in the House of Lords

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

Next event

  • Report stage: House of Commons Report stage: House of Commons | 20.02.2017

Latest Bill

House Bill Date
Commons Bill 66 2016-17, as brought from the Lords | PDF version, 353KB 13.09.2016

Latest news on the Cultural Property (Armed Conflicts) Bill [HL] 2016-17

The Public Bill Committee has completed its work and has reported the Bill without amendments to the House.

What happens next?

The Bill will next be considered at Report Stage and Third Reading on Monday 20 February 2017.

Amendments can be made to the Bill at Report Stage. Amendments to be considered are selected by the Speaker.

Additional information

Summary of the Cultural Property (Armed Conflicts) Bill [HL] 2016-17

A Bill to enable the United Kingdom to implement the Hague Convention for the Protection of Cultural Property in the Event of Armed Conflict of 1954 and the Protocols to that Convention of 1954 and 1999

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

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.

Human rights

Do you have expertise or a special interest in human rights? The Joint Committee on Human Rights scrutinises the human rights implications of Government Bills.