Sir Peter Lloyd
Member of Parliament for Fareham
In office
3 May 1979 – 14 May 2001
Preceded byReginald Bennett
Succeeded byMark Hoban
Personal details
Born (1937-11-12) 12 November 1937 (age 84)
Political partyConservative

Sir Peter Robert Cable Lloyd (born 12 November 1937) is a retired English Conservative Party politician.

Parliamentary career

Lloyd was educated at Tonbridge School and Pembroke College, Cambridge, and was formerly a marketing manager for United Biscuits.[1]

He stood for the Nottingham West constituency in the February and October 1974 elections, being beaten by Labour's Michael English.

Lloyd was Member of Parliament for Fareham in the south of England from 1979 to 2001, when he retired and was succeeded by Mark Hoban.[2]

His previous positions include: Minister of state, Home Office (1992–1994), Parliamentary Under Secretary of State, Home Office (1989–1992), Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department of Social Security (1988–1989), Government whip (1984–1988), PPS to Sir Keith Joseph (1983–1984), PPS to Adam Butler (1981–1982)[3]

Lloyd served on, amongst others, the Treasury Select Committee in the late 1990s.

After Parliament

Lloyd is currently on the board of trustees for New Bridge an organisation founded in 1956 which aims to help prisoners stay in touch with society and later integrate back into it. He is also the President of the National Council for Independent Monitoring Boards, leading the monitoring of prisons and Immigration Removal Centres across England and Wales.


  1. ^ "LLOYD, Rt Hon. Sir Peter (Robert Cable)". Who's Who. 2019 (online ed.). A & C Black, an imprint of Bloomsbury Publishing plc. (subscription or UK public library membership required) (subscription required)
  2. ^ Waller, Bryon; Criddle, Robert (2002). The almanac of British politics, Volume 7. Routledge. p. 371. ISBN 0-415-26833-8.
  3. ^ "Peter Lloyd: Electoral history and profile". Retrieved 15 August 2010.
Parliament of the United Kingdom Preceded byReginald Bennett Member of Parliament for Fareham 1979–2001 Succeeded byMark Hoban