Catch21 - Our Charity ArmCatch21 is a charitable production company set up in 2005 which trains young people to make videos and engage with their communities.Catch Creative - Our Video Production ArmCatch Creative offers a complete video production service, from Conception to Distribution.Catch EngagementCatch Engagement is the new video interaction platform from Catch21 which allows you to run a campaign using both user generated films as well as professionally shot ones which are displayed via Video 'Walls'. Catch Engagement is all about using films to build an online community - welcome to the future of video.

We shoot cutting edge videos and provide a forum to give people a voice.
Engagement. Discussion. Empowerment.


All content featured on our charity site is produced by young volunteers with the support and mentoring of our professional production team.

Blog no image

Published on June 15th, 2011 | by Alec Rickard
Image © [caption id="attachment_2435" align="alignleft" width="300" caption="PMQ Highlights"]PMQ Highlights[/caption] A far more animated Ed Miliband ‘was disgraced’ that the Prime Minister seemed so negligent today over the consequences of his Welfare reforms to those who are recovering from cancer. This group of 7000 would lose ninety four pounds a week according to analyses by Macmillan Cancer UK. Mr Miliband used all of six questions at PMQ’s to demand of Mr Cameron why he seemed so unfamiliar and so unaffected by this consequence as it had been the subject of health lobbyists’ concerns around the bill for some months. As worthy a cause of debate as this sub-point was, Mr Cameron attested to the series of benefits the changes would bring and how the benefit system was in dire need of such reforms. He added that the reforms were supported by past Labour figures such as Tony Blair and actually followed the same model distinguishing between those who are terminally ill or incapacitated as used by the former Labour government. Ultimately, it was deadlock. However, in a week where the coalition made serious concessions to opposition of their health reforms and their sentencing plans, the domination of the entire cross-ballot box debate seemed overdrawn. As much as the sincerity and passion of the leader of the opposition had grown, he chose simply to hold the moral high ground on this one issue rather than take the wider initiative against the government. He failed to trumpet the successes of the forces of opposition in bringing changes to a ranging number of government bills or to address significant issues like inflation and pension reforms. So, perhaps, the largest quarterly rise in employment figures since 2000 and reinforced support for the government’s economic programme by the IMF led the leader to choose the initiative of containment rather than the initiative of control. Full highlight can be watched here

1

PMQs – The Smoke Screen of the Sincere

PMQ Highlights

PMQ Highlights

A far more animated Ed Miliband ‘was disgraced’ that the Prime Minister seemed so negligent today over the consequences of his Welfare reforms to those who are recovering from cancer. This group of 7000 would lose ninety four pounds a week according to analyses by Macmillan Cancer UK. Mr Miliband used all of six questions at PMQ’s to demand of Mr Cameron why he seemed so unfamiliar and so unaffected by this consequence as it had been the subject of health lobbyists’ concerns around the bill for some months. As worthy a cause of debate as this sub-point was, Mr Cameron attested to the series of benefits the changes would bring and how the benefit system was in dire need of such reforms. He added that the reforms were supported by past Labour figures such as Tony Blair and actually followed the same model distinguishing between those who are terminally ill or incapacitated as used by the former Labour government. Ultimately, it was deadlock.

However, in a week where the coalition made serious concessions to opposition of their health reforms and their sentencing plans, the domination of the entire cross-ballot box debate seemed overdrawn. As much as the sincerity and passion of the leader of the opposition had grown, he chose simply to hold the moral high ground on this one issue rather than take the wider initiative against the government. He failed to trumpet the successes of the forces of opposition in bringing changes to a ranging number of government bills or to address significant issues like inflation and pension reforms. So, perhaps, the largest quarterly rise in employment figures since 2000 and reinforced support for the government’s economic programme by the IMF led the leader to choose the initiative of containment rather than the initiative of control.

Full highlight can be watched here

Tags: , , , , ,


About the Author



Back to Top ↑