Council faces thorny rose garden decision

Council faces thorny rose garden decision

Cameron told MPs his plan would save money because people could use existing public parks by renting them out to “a family from abroad” or rent them back to the local communi바카라사이트ty.

Cameron’s plan would be backed by the SNP’s Stephen Gethins, the former head of the Scottish Parliament, who said in an interview with Sky News he was “delighted” at the Prime Minister’s plan.

It is understood his support for the scheme could be key to whether it is approved by parliament.

Labour has backed the green idea, saying it would reduce environmental damage but would only work if there was a significant reduction in emissions from new infrastructure.

But Labour would also need to be satisfied the scheme was based on “sound science” as was agreed with the European Union, as well as being sustainable for decades.

SNP leader Nicola Sturgeon has said that if green campaigners make the Green Bill more controversial then it could be “the end of green and wind energy in Scotland”.

The bill will be drawn up in the coming months before a vote in autumn next year, and Labour expects to support it.

The Green Bill is the largest single bill to make good use of powers available under the devolution settlemen바카라사이트t introduced in 2010.

There are currently 13 schemes approved by Scottish ministers.

It is understood a government spokeswoman said that was the most people would likely hear about if their elected representatives in Westminster gave it the go-ahead.

It follows recent comments by Mr Cameron that people would be paid at least £15 f우리카지노or each tonne of carbon that they emitted from their power generation.

Environment Minister Michael Matheson later said: “The key point to be made with the Green Bill is that it works.

“All of these changes put an end to carbon emissions in 2030, so we can be absolutely clear on that. The Bill also means that there is no need to change how we pay for our share of a green future.”

‘Vital energy’ for future

Mr Cameron told MPs he had made a clear commitment to the public that Britain would stay in the EU.

“I am pleased that we have come a long way on this issue, but we are not going to be here forever,” he said.

“We are not, the UK has got to be the European country that leads in the world for energy and the planet. The public can choose them or I will be making it quite clear t

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