Siobhan Baillie (Con) asks what the government is doing to make homes more energy efficient.
Raab says by 2025 all new homes will be required to have low-carbon heating.
Sir George Howarth (Lab) asks if Raab agrees that town halls know better than Whitehall when it comes to levelling up. Will the government hold a summit with town hall leaders on this.
Raab welcomes Howarth back to the Commons after his illness. He says he supports the spirit of what Howarth said.
Margaret Ferrier (Ind) asks what the government is doing to ensure toys are safe.
Raab says he has young children and understands the concerns. Product safety regulation is being reviewed to ensure it protects consumers.
Carla Lockhart (DUP) says, far from defending the Belfast agreement, the Northern Ireland protocol is the biggest threat to it. A solution must be found in weeks, not months?
Raab says a “smart, pragmatic” approach is the only way to resolve this.
He says, notwithstanding the reporting, he knows that President Biden understands the UK’s position, because he was there at the G7 summit in Carbis Bay when this was discussed.
That’s an implied rebuke to George Eustice. (See 9.31am.)
Dehenna Davison (Con) says the death of her father from a single-punch assault contributed to her becoming an MP. Will Raab support one-punch awareness week?
Raab says he will, and that he will attend a reception to promote this.
Barry Sheerman (Lab) asks if Raab still believes in redisribution and levelling up. And will he keep Channel 4 in Leeds.
Raab says the government put the infrastructure bank in Leeds because it loves Leeds.
Deidre Brock (SNP) asks what the government has against the Scottish government requiring net zero and real living wages in its green port.
Raab says net zero is at the heart of everything the UK government does, and that it has put up the national living wage.
Andy Carter (Con) asks Raab to back plans for a new hospital in Warrington.
Raab says applications have been received for the latest developments in the hospital programme. There will be a decision by spring 2022, he says.
Stephen Farry (Alliance) asks how the government has any credibility on climate change when the Cambo oil field development is going ahead.
Raab says the government has a landmark North Sea transition plan
Kirsten Oswald, the deputy SNP leader at Westminster, asks about energy bills and the cost of living. She says people will be hundreds of pounds worse off next year. This is a Tory cost of living crisis, she says. She says the universal credit cut should be abandoned.
Raab lists a string of measures that will help people on low incomes. The crucial thing is that we have rising employment and rising wages, he says.
Oswald says warm words will not heat homes. More families will be pushed into crisis, he says. She says Citizens Advice have warned about a tsunami hitting families. Will the government consider an emergency energy payment?
Raab says the energy price cap will help 15m families, to the tune of £100 each. And he says the SNP should recognise the help Scotland is getting from the British army.
Rob Butler (Con) asks Raab if he agrees that, far from being a fifth wheel, the UK is at the heart of global security.
Raab does agree, and he defends the Aukus deal.
Rayner jokes about how there was meant to be a shortage of hot air this week. She asks for an assurance that no workers employed by energy companies will end up unemployed.
Raab says there is no shortage of hot air on the Labour benches. He says the government has secured carbon dioxide supplies. If we had listened to Labour, the economy would not have opened up.
Rayner says Raab should go back to his sun lounger and let her take over. This is a Conservative party that does not care about working people. People are worried about having to heat their homes as Raab is complaining about having to share his taxpayer-funded mansion [Chevening, a grace-and-favour mansion] with the foreign secretary.
Raab says Chevening is funded by a charity, and the taxpayer does not contribute a penny. He says Labour’s plan to nationalise energy companies would put an extra £2,000 on bills, according to the CBI. He repeats the point about the UK still being in lockdown if Labour had been in power.
Rayner says someone on £18,000 will lose more than £1,000. She says that is almost exactly the same as an average energy bill. How many extra days would someone have to work to be able to afford a stay in a luxury hotel (like Raab’s in the summer).
Raab says when Labour is in power, taxes go up and the economy gets worse.
Rayner says Raab does not even know the cost of his own holiday. She says a worker on the minimum wage would have to work an extra 50 days to afford one night at Raab’s hotel.
Raab quotes Rayner saying previously that working people want opportunities, not a hand-out. That is what they are getting from this government, she says.