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Committees and topics of interest
Asks most questions about
- Subjects (based on headings added by the Dáil record): JobPath Implementation, Electric Vehicles, State Pensions, Social Welfare Benefits Expenditure, Ministerial Travel
(based on written questions asked by John Brady and answered by departments)
- Ceisteanna ó Cheannairí - Leaders' Questions (18 Oct 2018)
“The Minister has not been seen in the House in the past two months since the problem first arose.”
- Written Answers — Department of Employment Affairs and Social Protection: Illness Benefit Data (18 Oct 2018)
“331. To ask the Minister for Employment Affairs and Social Protection the number of medical review forms issued to illness benefit recipients to date in 2018; the number of forms that were sent to the same person more than once; and if she will make a statement on the matter. [42989/18]”
- Written Answers — Department of Employment Affairs and Social Protection: Illness Benefit Reform (18 Oct 2018)
“332. To ask the Minister for Employment Affairs and Social Protection her views on the new automated system in place within the illness benefit section; the issues that have arisen; and if she will make a statement on the matter. [42990/18]”
These statistics are updated only each weekend. Please note that numbers do not measure quality. Also, representatives may do other things not currently covered by this site.More about this)
- Has spoken in 91 committee discussions and Dáil debates in the last year — average among TDs.
- Has received answers to 365 written questions in the last year — above average among TDs.
- People have made 2 comments on this TD's speeches — above average among TDs.
- This TD's speeches, in the printed record, are readable by an average 15–16 year old, going by the Flesch-Kincaid Grade Level score.
- 10 people are tracking whenever this TD speaks — email me whenever John Brady speaks.
- Has used three-word alliterative phrases (e.g. "public-private partnership") 123 times in debates — below average among TDs.
(Yes, this is a silly statistic. We include it to draw your attention to why you should read more than just these numbers when forming opinions.)