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Summary

  1. The plenary begins at 13.30 with questions to the Cabinet Secretary for Economy and Infrastructure
  2. Questions to the Cabinet Secretary for Health, Well-being and Sport
  3. Debate by Individual Members: The European Union
  4. Plaid Cymru Debate: The Wales Bill
  5. Welsh Conservatives Debate: Euro 2016 championships
  6. Short Debate: Delivering a smarter energy future for Wales

Live Reporting

By Alun Jones and Nia Harri

All times stated are UK

  1. Hwyl fawr

    That brings today's proceedings to a close.

    Senedd Live returns on Tuesday 21 June.

    Tonight the Senedd turns red ahead of the game against England in Euro 2016. The countdown begins...

    Senedd
  2. Support for community-owned power schemes

    Wales could meet its electricity needs from renewable energy sources within 20 years, according to Mr Gruffydd.

    He supports community-owned power schemes and an energy efficiency drive.

    Llyr Gruffydd
  3. Short Debate on energy

    The final item is a Short Debate by Llyr Gruffydd of Plaid Cymru. 

    The subject: Delivering a smarter energy future for Wales: Energy policy priorities for the new Welsh Government.

  4. 'Stronger, safer and more prosperous as a part of the European Union'

    The proposal that the National Assembly for Wales:"Believes that Wales would be stronger, safer and more prosperous if it were to remain a part of the European Union" is passed with 44 for and 9 against.

    The vote
  5. A cautionary tale

    As we reach voting time, all new AMs should learn a lesson from the mistake of an AM almost exactly 10 years ago, on 20 June 2006.

    The opposition parties had called for a public inquiry into the Welsh ambulance service, which the government had consistently declared unnecessary.

    Health Minister Dr Brian Gibbons AM argued the government's case in the debate, but when it came to voting he mistakenly voted with the opposition for an inquiry.

    The motion was carried by 28 votes to 26 in favour of an inquiry.

    The chamber erupted in cheers and jeers when Dr Gibbons admitted to the presiding officer, Dafydd Elis-Thomas, that he had made a mistake.

    The presiding officer said he appreciated the minister's honesty, but there was nothing he could do about it.

    Voting records later showed that Dr Gibbons' predecessor, Jane Hutt, had failed to vote at all during the session, compounding the Labour administration's frustration.

    Dr Brian Gibbons
    Image caption: Dr Brian Gibbons
  6. Bill 'has potential but needs a lot of work'

    First Minister Carwyn Jones says the previous bill had "set a low bar" and this bill is an "improvement", and that it "has potential but needs a lot of work"

    Carwyn Jones
  7. The reserved powers model

    The Wales Bill promises new powers for the assembly - including over assembly elections, speed limits, and fracking - and rewrites how Wales is governed by defining what is under the control of Westminster, known as the reserved powers model.  

  8. 'A foundation for a fuller constitutional settlement'

    Conservative David Melding says the Bill is a "foundation for a fuller constitutional settlement". 

    He says he is "not sure that the Welsh electorate is ready" for a distinct or separate legal jurisdiction.

    Senedd/Westminster
  9. 'Omission of the devolution of policing'

    Steffan Lewis expresses regret over "the omission of the devolution of policing". 

    Steffan Lewis
  10. Plaid Cymru Debate

    The Wales Bill is the topic of the Plaid Cymru Debate.

    The Welsh secretary said last week that income tax powers will not be imposed on Wales without a fair settlement on UK government funding.

    Alun Cairns published a revised Wales Bill which confers some income tax powers without a referendum.

    First Minister Carwyn Jones has said he fears the assembly will be "stitched-up" when the Treasury sets its grant.

    Some AMs fear extra cash raised by Welsh ministers through income tax could affect Treasury grants
    Image caption: Some AMs fear extra cash raised by Welsh ministers through income tax could affect Treasury grants
  11. Elite sports and grassroots sports in the Cabinet

    Elite sports is the responsibility of the Cabinet Secretary for Economy and Infrastructure Ken Skates, whereas grassroots sports is in the portfolio of the Cabinet Secretary for Health, Well-being and Sport, Vaughan Gething. 

  12. Concern over 'cuts to grassroots sports'

    Plaid Cymru's Dai Lloyd expresses concern over "cuts to grassroots sports in Wales".  

  13. Findings of the recent Welsh Government Health Survey

    Conservative Russell George expresses concern at the findings of the recent Welsh Government Health Survey, which identified that 24 per cent of adults are classified as obese.

    Russell George
  14. Impact and legacy of Euro 2016

    On the eve of the mouth-watering Euro 2016 home nations derby on Thursday, AMs move on to a debate on the role Wales's involvement in the tournament could play in encouraging participation in sport, improving public health levels and creating an ongoing legacy for our elite athletes.

    Gareth Bale celebrating his goal against Slovakia
  15. 'To face challenges without your neighbours is a very reckless strategy'

    Conservative David Melding ends a passionate speech stating, "To face challenges without your neighbours is a very reckless strategy indeed, and also to say that you want to be open to the world but as a first step to that openness your turning your back on your neighbours is a flat contradiction and I hope the electors see through it." 

    David Melding
  16. 'The first minister stands side by side with David Cameron'

    As Prime Minister David Cameron and First Minister Carwyn Jones are staging a joint event in Cardiff to urge voters to back remaining in the EU, UKIP's Mark Reckless says, "As we speak, the first minister stands side by side with David Cameron, united against people governing themselves, united for free movement and unlimited immigration." 

    Mark Reckless
  17. European funding map

    This shows how Wales is divided into two areas which qualify for different levels of EU structural funding
    Image caption: This shows how Wales is divided into two areas which qualify for different levels of EU structural funding
  18. 'A sovereign partner of Europe not a province'

    Conservative Mark Isherwood says "we don't need to be in the EU to co-operate with European partners".

    He adds that "Wales and Britain must be a sovereign partner of Europe not a province of the EU".

    Cash