MP asks for 'financial help with childcare' for working on Brexit Super Saturday

Labour MP Chris Bryant outside the Houses of Parliament in London ahead of Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivering a statement in the House of Commons on his new Brexit deal after the EU Council summit, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday". (Photo by Yui Mok/PA Images via Getty Images)

A Labour MP has been criticised for calling for extra taypayer funds to help MPs pay for childcare during the special sitting of Parliament on Saturday.

Chris Bryant, who has previously announced he intends to run for Speaker after John Bercow stands down, said the vote is "very inconvenient" for those with families.

Brexit

Speaking in the Commons on Friday, Mr Bryant said the Independent Parliamentary Standards Authority (IPSA), which allocates MPs salaries and expenses, should provide more funding for childcare.

"I make no argument against us sitting on Saturday but it is very inconvenient for many people who have families," he said.

"Unfortunately the nursery is not able to be open to make sure there is childcare provided for honourable members.

"Would it not be incumbent upon Ipsa to make financial provisions so that the costs of childcare can at least be met for members?"

Shortly after the speech, Conservative councillor Liam Walker tweeted a clip saying: "So #Labour MP Chris Bryant has stated MPs should be given financial help to pay for childcare because they have to attend the House of Commons on a Saturday.

"Surely they can just about cover this with their £79k salary? 3 Saturdays in 70 years and MPs ask for financial help."

Former MP George Galloway also tweeted: "After 3 years of time-wasting on #Brexit Labour MP Chris Bryant just demanded in parliament that the taxpayer pay Child-Care expenses to MPs called in to just the 3rd Saturday sitting in 70 years.

"In one intervention he summed up the entitled other-worldliness of this parliament."

The basic annual salary for an MP is £79,468. MPs also receive expenses to cover the costs of running an office, employing staff, having somewhere to live in London or their constituency, and travelling between Parliament and their constituency.

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'Super Saturday': Another day of Brexit drama
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'Super Saturday': Another day of Brexit drama
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In this image issued by 10 Downing Street, showing of a letter written by British Prime Minister Boris Johnson addressed to the European Council President Donald Tusk asking the European Union for a delay to Brexit Saturday Oct. 19, 2019. The British government has formally asked the European Union for a delay to Brexit — but also sent a letter from Prime Minister Boris Johnson arguing against it. Johnson was forced to request a delay after Parliament voted to delay a decision on whether to back his Brexit deal. A law passed last month compelled the government to try to postpone Britain's departure if no deal was agreed by Saturday. (Downing Street via AP)
LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - 2019/10/19: A police officer keeps watch over two pro-Brexit activists at Parliament Square as anti-Brexit activists protest. A mass 'Together for the Final Say' march, organised by the 'People's Vote' campaign for a second Brexit referendum. Britain's political crisis over Brexit has once again reached fever pitch as the UK's October 31 departure date from the EU draws closer, with MPs and the public as divided as ever over the issue. Campaigners for the so-called People's Vote, or 'Final Say' referendum, argue that the kind of Brexit on offer from Boris Johnson's government has diverged so far from promises made by him and other 'Leave' advocates in 2016 that the public must again be consulted on whether it wants to proceed. (Photo by David Cliff/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)
Anti-Brexit protesters take part in 'Together for the Final Say' rally on October 19th, 2019, in London, UK. A few days before the Brexit becomes a reality, one of the biggest public protests in British history took place in London. More than a million people participated in mass outside parliament to deliver a message loud and clear to the Government and MPs that they should trust the people, not Boris Johnson, to solve the Brexit crisis. At the Parliament Square, speeches were given from leading cross-party politicians and celebrity voices who support a People's Vote. (Photo by Romy Arroyo Fernandez/NurPhoto via Getty Images)
LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - 2019/10/19: 'Tories Against Brexit' demonstrators hold placards on Piccadilly during the protest. A mass 'Together for the Final Say' march, organised by the 'People's Vote' campaign for a second Brexit referendum. Britain's political crisis over Brexit has once again reached fever pitch as the UK's October 31 departure date from the EU draws closer, with MPs and the public as divided as ever over the issue. Campaigners for the so-called People's Vote, or 'Final Say' referendum, argue that the kind of Brexit on offer from Boris Johnson's government has diverged so far from promises made by him and other 'Leave' advocates in 2016 that the public must again be consulted on whether it wants to proceed. (Photo by David Cliff/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)
Lord Michael Heseltine speaks during a rally in Parliament Square as hundreds of thousands of people take part in the anti-Brexit 'Together for the Final Say' march through central London to demand a public vote on the outcome of Brexit on 19 October, 2019 in London, England. The demonstration coincides with an emergency Saturday session of Parliament where MPs witheld approval for Boris Johnson's EU withdrawal deal. (Photo by WIktor Szymanowicz/NurPhoto via Getty Images)
LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - 2019/10/19: A pro-Brexit activist with a placard at Parliament Square as anti-Brexit activists protest. A mass 'Together for the Final Say' march, organised by the 'People's Vote' campaign for a second Brexit referendum. Britain's political crisis over Brexit has once again reached fever pitch as the UK's October 31 departure date from the EU draws closer, with MPs and the public as divided as ever over the issue. Campaigners for the so-called People's Vote, or 'Final Say' referendum, argue that the kind of Brexit on offer from Boris Johnson's government has diverged so far from promises made by him and other 'Leave' advocates in 2016 that the public must again be consulted on whether it wants to proceed. (Photo by David Cliff/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)
LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - 2019/10/19: An elderly woman with a placard at Piccadilly during the protest. A mass 'Together for the Final Say' march, organised by the 'People's Vote' campaign for a second Brexit referendum. Britain's political crisis over Brexit has once again reached fever pitch as the UK's October 31 departure date from the EU draws closer, with MPs and the public as divided as ever over the issue. Campaigners for the so-called People's Vote, or 'Final Say' referendum, argue that the kind of Brexit on offer from Boris Johnson's government has diverged so far from promises made by him and other 'Leave' advocates in 2016 that the public must again be consulted on whether it wants to proceed. (Photo by David Cliff/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)
Jo Swinson, leader of the Liberal Democrats, speaks during a rally in Parliament Square as hundreds of thousands of people take part in the anti-Brexit 'Together for the Final Say' march through central London to demand a public vote on the outcome of Brexit on 19 October, 2019 in London, England. The demonstration coincides with an emergency Saturday session of Parliament where MPs witheld approval for Boris Johnson's EU withdrawal deal. (Photo by WIktor Szymanowicz/NurPhoto via Getty Images)
LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - 2019/10/19: Elderly demonstrator with a placard at Park Lane during the protest. A mass 'Together for the Final Say' march, organised by the 'People's Vote' campaign for a second Brexit referendum. Britain's political crisis over Brexit has once again reached fever pitch as the UK's October 31 departure date from the EU draws closer, with MPs and the public as divided as ever over the issue. Campaigners for the so-called People's Vote, or 'Final Say' referendum, argue that the kind of Brexit on offer from Boris Johnson's government has diverged so far from promises made by him and other 'Leave' advocates in 2016 that the public must again be consulted on whether it wants to proceed. (Photo by David Cliff/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)
Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivers a statement in the House of Commons, London, to update the House on his new Brexit deal after the EU Council summit, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday" .
LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM - 2019/10/19: An elderly demonstrator shouts slogans along Piccadilly during the protest. A mass 'Together for the Final Say' march, organised by the 'People's Vote' campaign for a second Brexit referendum. Britain's political crisis over Brexit has once again reached fever pitch as the UK's October 31 departure date from the EU draws closer, with MPs and the public as divided as ever over the issue. Campaigners for the so-called People's Vote, or 'Final Say' referendum, argue that the kind of Brexit on offer from Boris Johnson's government has diverged so far from promises made by him and other 'Leave' advocates in 2016 that the public must again be consulted on whether it wants to proceed. (Photo by David Cliff/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images)
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Prime Minister Boris Johnson responds to questions after he delivered his statement on his new Brexit deal in the House of Commons, London, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
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A pro-Brexit protester outside the Houses of Parliament in London after Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivered a statement in the House of Commons on his new Brexit deal on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
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Pro-Brexit protesters outside the Houses of Parliament in London after Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivered a statement in the House of Commons on his new Brexit deal on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
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Anti-Brexit remain in the European Union supporters hold a placard showing current Prime Minister Boris Johnson and former PM David Cameron as they take part in a "People's Vote" protest march calling for another referendum on Britain's EU membership, in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. Britain's Parliament is set to vote in a rare Saturday sitting on Prime Minister Boris Johnson's new deal with the European Union, a decisive moment in the prolonged bid to end the Brexit stalemate. Various scenarios may be put in motion by the vote. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham)
Anti-Brexit supporters gather around the statue of Sir Winston Churchill in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. Britain's Parliament is set to vote in a rare Saturday sitting on Prime Minister Boris Johnson's new deal with the European Union, a decisive moment in the prolonged bid to end the Brexit stalemate. Various scenarios may be put in motion by the vote. (AP Photo/Alberto Pezzali)
Anti-Brexit supporters carry signs and EU flags during a march in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. In their first weekend session in 37 years, British lawmakers in Parliament debated whether to accept Prime Minister Boris Johnson's proposed new divorce deal with the European Union. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)
Anti-Brexit remain in the European Union supporters hold a placard showing current Prime Minister Boris Johnson portrayed as the Joker as they take part in a "People's Vote" protest march calling for another referendum on Britain's EU membership, in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. Britain's Parliament is set to vote in a rare Saturday sitting on Prime Minister Boris Johnson's new deal with the European Union, a decisive moment in the prolonged bid to end the Brexit stalemate. Various scenarios may be put in motion by the vote. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham)
Anti-Brexit remain in the European Union supporters hold a placard showing current Prime Minister Boris Johnson and Brexit Party leader Nigel Farage as they take part in a "People's Vote" protest march calling for another referendum on Britain's EU membership, in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. Britain's Parliament is set to vote in a rare Saturday sitting on Prime Minister Boris Johnson's new deal with the European Union, a decisive moment in the prolonged bid to end the Brexit stalemate. Various scenarios may be put in motion by the vote. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham)
A woman has the EU flag painted on her cheek as she and other anti-Brexit protestors march in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. In their first weekend session in 37 years, British lawmakers in Parliament debated whether to accept Prime Minister Boris Johnson's proposed new divorce deal with the European Union. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)
Anti-Brexit remain in the European Union supporters take part in a "People's Vote" protest march calling for another referendum on Britain's EU membership, in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. Britain's Parliament is set to vote in a rare Saturday sitting on Prime Minister Boris Johnson's new deal with the European Union, a decisive moment in the prolonged bid to end the Brexit stalemate. Various scenarios may be put in motion by the vote. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham)
Protesters at an anti-Brexit, Let Us Be Heard rally in Parliament Square in London, after Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivered a statement in the House of Commons, on his new Brexit deal on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
Protesters in an anti-Brexit, 'Let Us Be Heard' march on Piccadilly in London, as they head to Parliament Square. Picture date: Saturday October 19, 2019. Photo credit should read: Matt Crossick/Empics
Stephen McGann (second left) and Sir Patrick Stewart (centre) join protesters in an anti-Brexit, Let Us Be Heard march on Old Park Lane as they head to Parliament Square in London, after Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivered a statement in the House of Commons, on his new Brexit deal on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
Protesters pull a float depicting Prime Minister Boris Johnson and Dominic Cummings during an anti-Brexit, Let Us Be Heard march on Old Park Lane as they head to Parliament Square in London, after Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivered a statement in the House of Commons, on his new Brexit deal on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
Shadow Brexit secretary Sir Keir Starmer responds to Brexit Secretary Stephen Barclay's statement on the Government's new Brexit deal in the House of Commons, London.
Shadow Brexit secretary Sir Keir Starmer responds to Brexit Secretary Stephen Barclay's statement on the Government's new Brexit deal in the House of Commons, London.
Brexit Secretary Stephen Barclay delivers a statement in the House of Commons, London, to update the House on the Government's new Brexit deal after the EU Council summit, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday" .
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson leaves 10 Downing Street, to go to the Houses of Parliament in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. Britain's Parliament is set to vote in a rare Saturday sitting on Prime Minister Boris Johnson's new deal with the European Union, a decisive moment in the prolonged bid to end the Brexit stalemate. Various scenarios may be put in motion by the vote. (AP Photo/Vudi Xhymshiti)
Former justice secretary David Gauke responds to Prime Minister Boris Johnson's statement on his new Brexit deal in the House of Commons, London, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
Protesters outside the Houses of Parliament in London after Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivered a statement in the House of Commons on his new Brexit deal on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
General view of the House of Commons, which is sitting on a Saturday for the first time since 1982. Picture date: Saturday October 19, 2019. Photo credit should read: Matt Crossick/Empics
Labour MP Jess Phillips outside the House of Commons, which is sitting on a Saturday for the first time since 1982. Picture date: Saturday October 19, 2019. Photo credit should read: Matt Crossick/Empics
A European Union and an Irish flag fly outside the Houses of Parliament in London ahead of Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivering a statement in the House of Commons on his new Brexit deal after the EU Council summit, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
Prime Minister Boris Johnson leaves number 10 Downing Street, on his way to the House of Commons, which is sitting on a Saturday for the first time since 1982. Picture date: Saturday October 19, 2019. Photo credit should read: Matt Crossick/Empics
(Left to right) DUP MPs Nigel Dodds, Gregory Campbell, and Sammy Wilson listen as Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivers a statement in the House of Commons, London, to update the House on his new Brexit deal after the EU Council summit, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday" .
Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivers a statement in the House of Commons, London, to update the House on his new Brexit deal after the EU Council summit, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday" .
MP Liz Saville-Roberts holds a copy of the Withdrawal Agreement outside the Houses of Parliament in London ahead of Prime Minister Boris Johnson delivering a statement in the House of Commons on his new Brexit deal after the EU Council summit, on what has been dubbed "Super Saturday".
Anti-Brexit demonstrators carry placards and EU flags in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. In their first weekend session in 37 years, British lawmakers in Parliament debated whether to accept Prime Minister Boris Johnson's proposed new divorce deal with the European Union. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)
Anti-Brexit demonstrators carry placards and EU flags in London, Saturday, Oct. 19, 2019. In their first weekend session in 37 years, British lawmakers in Parliament debated whether to accept Prime Minister Boris Johnson's proposed new divorce deal with the European Union. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth)
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He later told WalesOnline In response to the comments, Mr Bryant said: "People may not be aware that I have no children myself so I was not seeking anything for myself.

"There is normally a nursery in Parliament which is paid for by MPs.

"Sadly it cannot be open today. I have always campaigned for free childcare for all as they have in Sweden and am proud parents in Wales now have 30 hours of free childcare a week for three and four-year-olds.

"I have also campaigned for additional protections for all our emergency workers.

"All I was seeking was that MPs who have childcare responsibilities should not be disadvantaged compared to other MPs.

"I also believe that good employers should provide high quality childcare for their staff".

-This article first appeared on Yahoo

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