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Over 100 MPs to Exit UK Parliament Amid Boundary Changes and Personal Decisions



Several MPs have declared their intention to retire from their positions at the upcoming general election, influenced by the redrawing of constituency boundaries that has resulted in significant alterations to their current seats.

Thursday, May 9, 2024, 11:

Over 100 members of Parliament have announced their intention to not seek re-election in the upcoming general elections.

Among those declaring plans to step down from parliament are figures such as Labour’s Harriet Harman, the most tenured female MP, and Dehenna Davison, a Conservative MP who was first elected in the 2019 elections.

Discover more: How does the current resignation rate of MPs stack up against past records?

This election features altered electoral district lines, prompting several MPs to retire due to their constituencies being significantly reshaped or completely eliminated.

Most of the individuals resigning are from the Conservative Party, with over 60 Tory members of Parliament deciding not to run again.

Labour Members of Parliament who are retiring have an average age of 67, which is significantly older compared to their counterparts in the Conservative Party and the Scottish National Party, who average ages of 56 and

Here's a complete rundown of every Member of Parliament who will not be seeking re-election:

Further Updates on Conservatives

The young child born without the ability to hear now has their hearing restored | The latest MP from Labour issues an apology

What occurs if a Member of Parliament switches allegiance to a different political party?

Nadhim Zahawi, who previously served as the chancellor and the vaccines minister, will not seek re-election in the upcoming

Associated Subjects:

Nadhim Zahawi (Conservative)

The ex-minister for COVID vaccines and former chancellor declared his decision not to run again, using a striking letter that included a quote from his "most renowned constituent," William Shakespeare.

"Farewell is such a bittersweet pain," he remarked.

Mr. Zahawi was elected as the MP for Stratford-on-Avon in 2010 and later appointed as the Education Secretary by Boris Johnson. He also oversaw the distribution of the COVID vaccine, before briefly serving as Chancellor for a two-month period.

Originally from Baghdad, Iraq, he escaped Saddam Hussein's regime at the age of 11 with his family, settling in London. He later helped establish the popular polling firm YouGov and then transitioned into a political career.

Robert Halfon (Conservative)

In March, Robert Halfon declared he would not seek re-election as a Member of Parliament and simultaneously stepped down from his role as an education minister.

He has represented Harlow in Essex as an MP since 2010, holding positions in the administrations of David Cameron, Theresa May, and Rishi Sunak.

James Heappey (Conservative)

James Heappey, the minister for the armed forces, has declared his intention to resign from his ministerial role and not seek re-election in the upcoming parliamentary vote.

The representative for Wells in Somerset has chosen to step down from parliament due to personal issues, according to a source familiar with the matter speaking to Sky News.

The revelation emerged as unease increased among Conservative MPs and defense experts over the budget's omission of additional funding for the military.

An individual familiar with Mr. Heappey's thinking stated that although he believes there should be increased funding, it isn’t the reason for his resignation.

Brandon Lewis (Conservative)

Brandon Lewis, previously the Secretary of State for Northern Ireland, has announced his intention to retire from politics at the forthcoming election.

Mr. Lewis, who has previously held roles as the chairman of the Conservative Party, Brexit Secretary, and Justice Secretary, expressed pride in the contributions he has made to public service.

Theresa May, representing the Conservative Party

The ex-leader, who governed from 2016 to 2019 and whose tenure was largely consumed by Brexit negotiations, is resigning after a 27-year stint as Maidenhead's representative.

In a comment to her community paper, Mrs. May announced her resignation, citing that her involvement in initiatives like the Global Commission on Modern Slavery and Human Trafficking was progressively demanding more of her time, leading to her tough choice to step down.

The 67-year-old, who previously served as home secretary for six years under David Cameron, has expressed her backing for Rishi Sunak and voiced her confidence that the Conservatives have the potential to secure a victory in the upcoming election.

Kwasi Kwarteng (Conservative)

Kwasi Kwarteng, the ex-Chancellor and Tory representative for Spelthorne, has declared his intention to retire from his parliamentary role at the forthcoming election.

Having served as a Member of Parliament since 2010, he was named Chancellor of the Exchequer by Liz Truss while she was briefly Prime Minister. However, his short-lived tenure ended when his financial mini-budget led to market instability and contributed to her resignation.

Before taking on the role of chancellor, Mr. Kwarteng held several key positions, such as Brexit minister. He also served as business minister until he was elevated to the position of business secretary in the cabinet by Boris Johnson in January 2021.

Mike Freer (Conservative)

Conservative minister Mike Freer has decided to resign from his parliamentary position after serving for over ten years, he revealed to Sky News, stating, "There comes a time when you simply need to declare, enough."

Mr. Freer, the Member of Parliament for Finchley and Golders Green since 2010, described a recent arson incident at his North London office on Christmas Eve as "the final tipping point."

Chris Grayling, representing the Conservative Party

Ex-Transport Minister Chris Grayling has announced that he will not seek re-election in the Epsom and Ewell constituency, a position he has maintained since 2001.

The legislator announced that he had undergone effective treatment for prostate cancer, which prompted him to believe that it was "time for change."

Mr. Grayling held cabinet positions under Prime Ministers David Cameron and Theresa May, serving as the Secretary of State for Transport from 2016 to 2019. During this time, he was dubbed "failing Grayling" due to a number of blunders that occurred under his leadership.

Stay informed with the most recent updates from both the UK and global events by tuning into Sky News.

Alok Sharma, Conservative Party Member

Former Conservative cabinet minister Sir Alok Sharma has announced his resignation.

Sir Alok, the chair of the COP26 climate summit in Glasgow, has expressed criticism towards Rishi Sunak following his dilution of the government's climate pledges.

Sir Alok has represented the Reading West constituency since 2010, but it will undergo a transformation due to the constituency boundary review. The area will soon be known as Reading West and Mid Berkshire.

Ben Wallace (Conservative)

When Boris Johnson assumed the role of Prime Minister in 2019, he appointed Ben Wallace as the Secretary of Defense.

Mr. Wallace retained his position during Mr. Johnson's departure from Downing Street, throughout Liz Truss's brief term, and maintained his role after Rishi Sunak assumed the position of Prime Minister.

He revealed his plans to retire from politics at the upcoming election following speculation that he had unsuccessfully sought the leadership of NATO.

Dominic Raab, Conservative Party

Dominic Raab, who has previously served as the justice secretary and deputy prime minister, has held the position of MP since

A month after his resignation from Rishi Sunak's cabinet following the conclusion of an investigation into bullying that found his behavior in meetings to be "intimidating" and "unreasonably and persistently aggressive," he made his decision.

Mr. Raab serves as the Conservative MP for Esher and Walton in Surrey, holding a narrow lead of 2,743 votes, positioning his seat as a prime focus for the Liberal Democrats.

Sajid Javid (Conservative Party)

Having served as a high-ranking minister across various departments, Sajid Javid has announced that he will not be contesting his seat in Bromsgrove in the upcoming election.

He failed to secure the leadership of the Conservative Party in 2022 and has held past roles as chancellor, health secretary, and business secretary.

Bromsgrove is regarded as a secure stronghold for the Conservative Party, where Mr. Javid secured a victory by a margin of slightly more than 23,000 in the 2019 election.

Matthew Hancock, Independent (formerly Conservative)

The ex-health minister sent a letter to Rishi Sunak in December, informing him of his decision not to run as a Conservative candidate in the upcoming election.

He faced suspension from his political party following his declaration that he would participate in the reality TV show "I'm a Celebrity…Get Me Out of Here!" However, in his letter, he mentioned that the chief whip had indicated he would eventually reinstate him. Nevertheless, he now states that such reinstatement is no longer required.

Mr. Hancock, who holds a significant lead of 23,194 votes in his West Suffolk district, stepped down from his position as Health Secretary in 2021 due to violations of COVID-19 regulations.

Surveillance footage revealed him engaging in a kiss with an assistant in his office, violating the social distancing guidelines that were enforced at that moment.

George Eustice, Conservative Party

Ex-environment secretary George Eustice expressed that it was a "tough choice" to make, but having served as the MP for Camborne and Redruth for 15 years, he is looking to pursue a different career beyond the political sphere.

The high-ranking Conservative Party member served as secretary of state during Boris Johnson's tenure, from February 2020 to September 2022

The Honorable Graham Brady (Conservative Party

In March 2023, Sir Graham Brady, the leader of the powerful 1922 Committee of Conservative backbenchers, declared his intention to conclude his political career, noting that he is still "young enough to explore different opportunities and interests."

The individual, aged 55, has served as the MP for Altrincham and Sale West for the last 26 years and has held the position of committee chairman since 2010, except for a short interval in 2019.

In recent years, he has gained significant recognition, with his appearances at 10 Downing Street often viewed as a harbinger of the end for sitting prime ministers.

Will Wragg (Conservative)

Senior Conservative, Mr. Wragg, has announced that he will not seek re-election in the Hazel Grove constituency in Greater Manchester, a seat he has occupied since 2015.

He won the seat previously held by the Liberal Democrats, making him the first Conservative MP to serve the constituency since 1997.

Mr. Wragg was among the Conservative Members of Parliament who most vocally criticized former Prime Minister Mr. Johnson and openly called for Liz Truss to resign as leader after her catastrophic mini-budget.

Chloe Smith, Conservative Party

The ex-minister of work and pensions has joined the list of Conservative MPs declaring that she will not seek re-election in Parliament.

Ms. Smith, a cabinet member under Liz Truss's short stint as Prime Minister, has represented the Norwich North constituency since 2009.

Upon her election, she made history as the youngest Member of Parliament at the age of

Douglas Ross (Conservative)

The head of the Scottish Conservatives has announced that he will not seek re-election in Westminster, opting instead to concentrate on his role at Holyrood as an MSP.

He has been the Member of Parliament for Moray since 2017.

Member of Parliament Sir Charles Walker (Conservative

Sir Charles Walker, the MP for Broxbourne, has declared his decision to step down and not pursue re-election following over 15 years of service in Westminster.

He held the position of chairman on the procedure committee and received a knighthood in 2019 in recognition of his contributions to politics and public service.

After returning to a less prominent parliamentary role, Sir Charles emerged as a strong critic of COVID lockdown measures. He notably declared during a heated speech that he would roam through London carrying a pint of milk as a form of protest against the prolongation of emergency powers in 2021.

Robin Walker (Conservative Party)

The MP from Worcester has occupied the parliamentary position since 2010 and has taken on roles such as education minister and Northern Ireland minister during Boris Johnson's tenure as Prime Minister.

He announced his resignation, citing the need to focus on his family as the primary reason.

Steve Brine (Conservative)

Mr. Brine, the present leader of the Health and Social Care Committee, announced his intention to embark on a "new chapter" after serving 13 years as the representative for Winchester in Hampshire, where he holds a slim majority of only 985 votes.

Ian Blackford, representing the Scottish National Party (

The ex-chief of the SNP at Westminster has revealed his plans to retire from his position at the upcoming elections, a decision made after contemplating his future post-demotion.

In an exclusive interview with Sky News, he shared that his future endeavors include authoring a report on Scotland’s industrial prospects and maintaining his role as his party’s business representative.

Harriet Harman (Labour Party)

Labour's Ms. Harman, who holds the record as the longest-serving woman MP without interruption, has announced she will not run in the upcoming election.

Ms. Harman has served as the Member of Parliament for the Camberwell and Peckham area in south London since 1982

Throughout her time in parliament, she served in prominent roles on the frontbench, whether in the opposition or as

Dame Margaret Hodge, affiliated with the Labour Party

Long-serving Labour MP Dame Margaret Hodge will also retire, after representing Barking in east London since 1994.

She has held ministerial roles in various sectors such as education, labor and welfare, and cultural affairs. Additionally, she presided over the prominent Public Accounts Committee.

Recently, Dame Margaret emerged as a vocal opponent of the previous Labour leader, Jeremy Corbyn, charging him with ignoring the issue of antisemitism in the Labour Party.

Barry Sheerman (LAB)

Barry Sheerman, one of the nation's most veteran MPs, will be stepping down from his parliamentary role, a position he has held as the MP for Huddersfield since 1979.

Former Shadow Minister for Work and Pensions and Home Affairs, Mr. Sheerman, expressed pride in his achievements over the last 42 years. He also mentioned his eagerness to dedicate more time to his family moving forward.

He holds the record as the Labour Party's longest-serving member of Parliament and ranks second in tenure among all MPs, following the Father of the House, Sir Peter Bottomley.

Ben Bradshaw (Labour Party)

The Labour representative for Exeter announced that following a quarter-century in office, they believe it's time to "pass the torch."

He held the position of culture secretary during Gordon Brown's tenure and occupied several lower-ranking ministerial roles during the New Labour era.

Dame Margaret Beckett, representing the Labour Party

The UK's inaugural woman to hold the position of foreign secretary will be stepping down, following a nearly 40-year tenure representing Derby South in

Dame Margaret, the UK's most tenured female parliamentarian, initially won her seat in the House of Commons for Lincoln in 1974, a time when only 27 female MPs were in office.

Representative Bill Cash (Conservative)

The Member of Parliament for Stone has declared that he will not seek re-election, concluding a 40-year tenure in office.

He has served as a Member of Parliament for both Stone and previously Stafford during his time in the Commons.

Sir Bill is widely recognized for his outspoken and relentless critiques of the European Union, emerging as a leading figure in the Brexit campaign.

Caroline Lucas (Green Party)

Since entering Parliament in 2010, Ms. Lucas holds the distinction of being the inaugural MP from the Green Party. She also served as the party's leader from 2016 to 201

Throughout her tenure in Westminster, she has served as the MP for Brighton Pavilion.

Sian Berry, former co-leader of the Greens from 2018 to 2021, has been selected as their candidate to contest the seat, where they hold a substantial majority of nearly 20,000.

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The additional Members of Parliament who are resigning include

Jon Cruddas (Labor) – represents Dagenham and Rainham with a majority of 293 votes.

Colleen Fletcher, representing the Labour Party in Coventry North East, secured a majority of 7,692 votes.

Sir George Howarth, representing Labour in Knowsley, secured 39,942 votes.

Wayne David (Labour) – Caerphilly, 6,833 votes;

Alan Whitehead (Labour) – Represents Southampton Test with a majority of 6,213 votes;

Paul Blomfield (Labour) – Sheffield Central, 27,273 votes;

Alex Cunningham of the Labour Party represents Stockton North with 1,027 votes.

Dame Rosie Winterton from the Labour Party represents Doncaster Central with 2,278 votes.

Karen Buck (Labour) – Westminster North, secured 10,759 votes;

Margaret Greenwood of the Labour Party in the constituency of Wirral West secured 3,003 votes.

Christina Rees (Labour) – Neath, 5,673 votes;

Hywel Williams (PLAID CYMRU) – Arfon, received 2,781 votes;

Dehenna Davison (Conservative) – Bishop Auckland, garnered a majority of 7,962 votes;

Tracey Crouch (Conservative) – representing Chatham and Aylesford, received 18,540 votes;

Pauline Latham (Conservative) – Mid Derbyshire, garnered 15,385 votes;

Gordon Henderson (Conservative) – Represents Sittingbourne and Sheppey, with 24,479 votes;

Craig Whittaker, Conservative representative for Calder Valley, secured 5,774 votes.

John Howell (Conservative) – Henley, garnered 14,053 votes;

Matthew Offord (Conservative) – Hendon, 4,230 votes;

Mike Penning (Conservative) – Hemel Hempstead, 14,563 votes;

Adam Afriyie (Conservative) – represents Windsor, with 20,079 votes.

Andrew Percy (Conservative) – Represents Brigg and Goole, with 21,941 votes;

Mark Pawsey (Conservative) – Rugby, received 13,447 votes;

Edward Timpson of the Conservative Party, representing Eddisbury, secured 18,443 votes.

Jo Gideon, representing the Conservative Party in Stoke-on-Trent Central, received 670 votes.

Sir Paul Beresford, representing the Conservative Party in Mole Valley, secured 12,041 votes.

Stephen McPartland (Conservative) – Stevenage, 8,562 votes;

Nicola Richards (Conservative) – Representative for West Bromwich East, received 1,593 votes;

Henry Smith (Conservative) – Crawley, majority of 8,360 votes;

Sir Robert Goodwill (CON) – representing Scarborough & Whitby, won by a margin of 10,270 votes.

Sir Gary Streeter, representing the Conservative Party in South West Devon, secured 21,430 votes.

Oliver Heald (CON) – North East Hertfordshire received 18,189 votes.

Sir James Duddridge (CON) – representing Rochford and Southend East, received 12,286 votes.

Bob Stewart (Independent, previously Conservative) – Beckenham, 14,258 votes;

Nick Gibb (CON) – representing Bognor Regis and Littlehampton, secured 22,503 votes;

John Baron (Conservative) – representing Basildon and Billericay, received 20,412 votes.

Jamie Wallis (Conservative) – Bridgend, received 1,157 votes;

Lisa Cameron (CON) – representing East Kilbride, Strathaven and Lesmahagow, secured 13,322 votes.

Bob Neill (Conservative) – represents Bromley and Chiselhurst, with a majority of 10,891 votes.

Nickie Aiken (Conservative) – representing Cities of London and Westminster, received 3,953 votes;

Lucy Allan (Conservative) – Telford, majority of 10,941 votes;

Stuart Andrew (Conservative) – Pudsey, 3,517 votes;

Richard Bacon (Conservative) – South Suffolk, received 21,275 votes;

Chris Clarkson (Conservative) – representing Heywood and Middleton, received 663 votes;

Andy Carter (Conservative) – Warrington South, 2,010 votes;

Jonathan Djanogly (Conservative) – Represents Huntingdon with 19,383 votes.

Phillip Dunne (CON) – represents Ludlow with 23,658 votes.

Stephen Hammond (Conservative) – Represents Wimbledon, with 628 votes.

Trudy Harrison (Conservative) – Copeland, received 5,842 votes;

Alister Jack (Conservative) – Dumfries and Galloway, 1,805 votes;

David Jones (Conservative) – Representing Clwyd West with 6,747 votes;

Greg Knight (Conservative) – East Yorkshire, 22,787 votes;

Kieran Mullan (Conservative) – Crewe and Nantwich, majority of 8,508;

Will Quince (Conservative) – Colchester, majority of 9,423 votes;

Paul Scully (CON) – Represents Sutton and Cheam, with a majority of 8,351 votes

Royston Smith of the Conservative Party represents Southampton Itchen with a majority of 4,498 votes.

Mhairi Black, representing the Scottish National Party in Paisley and Renfrewshire South, secured 10,679 votes.

Douglas Chapman (SNP) – Dunfermline and West Fife, 10,669;

Angela Crawley (SNP) represents Lanark & Hamilton East with a majority of 5,187 votes.

Patrick Grady, representing the Scottish National Party in Glasgow North, secured 5,601 votes.

Peter Grant of the SNP represents Glenrothes & Central Fife with 11,757 votes.

Stewart Hosie (SNP) represents Dundee East with 13,375 votes.

John McNally (SNP) – Represents Falkirk with 14,948 votes.

Phillipa Whitford, representing the Scottish National Party, serves as the Member of Parliament for Central Ayrshire

Nick Brown, formerly associated with Labour and now an Independent, represents Newcastle upon Tyne East with 15,463 votes.

Conor McGinn (Independent, previously Labour) – representing St Helens North with 12,209 votes;

Julian Knight, now an independent formerly with the Conservatives, represents Solihull with 21,273 votes.

Crispin Blunt, previously with the Conservatives, now an Independent – represents Reigate with 18,310 votes.

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