- House of Commons meets at 9.30am
- MPs will take the oath of allegiance
- Many first-time MPs to be sworn in
- Cabinet and shadow cabinet sworn in on Wednesday
House of Commons
The last MP to swear in is Home Office Minister Nick Hurd, who was giving the statement on the tower block fire in North Kensington.
The House then adjourns, to return on 21 June for State Opening.
The meeting in the Grand Committee Room adjourns. It was held away from the main Commons chamber as Parliament is not formally in session.
This allowed for more informal proceedings, with MPs addressing each other directly by their first names, rather than using their constituency names and addressing the Speaker only.
The meeting was televised, in part at least, after some confusion over whether it would be.
In the Commons chamber, MPs are still swearing in.
- Copyright: HoC
Closing proceedings, Home Office Minister Nick Hurd says that "the anger that is out there... is quite understandable".
He praises firefighters and other emergency services: "They don't like us banging on about how great they are but they are heroes."
"We have to act as if it was our friends, our families in that building," he adds, rather than responding with "plodding bureaucracy".
House of Commons
- Copyright: BBC
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn says the "serious" and "important" questions raised should be addressed by the public inquiry.
He also calls for a statement by the local government secretary "as early as possible" after the State Opening of Parliament next week.
A meeting in Westminster Hall is "not satisfactory", he argues.
Lloyd Russell-Moyle, Labour MP for Brighton Kemptown, says residents in tower blocks, particularly disabled residents, are afraid for their lives.
He calls for "full inspections of all of our blocks across the country" to be carried out by the fire service and no-one else.
- Copyright: BBC
Meanwhile, in the chamber, Rosie Duffield - who won Canterbury for Labour after a hundred years as a Conservative seat - swears in.
Labour MP Seema Malhotra praises the way the community has come together, including the contribution of "places of worship".
Conservative Zac Goldsmith adds his voice to those who have raised the situation of people who live in other tower blocks, saying they must be "desperately anxious".
Helping them and providing reassurance should be treated as an "emergency", he argues.
Labour MP Mary Creagh says this was not a "natural disaster... this was a man-made disaster".
The government provides assistance to areas hit by flooding, she says, calling on ministers to confirm "how much in pounds, shillings and pence, local authorities will receive" to help survivors.
Conservative MP James Cleverly calls for "enhanced support to firefighters involved in this incident".
The Grenfell Tower fire will be "the most significant and harrowing event that they will ever have had to deal with", he adds.
Conservative MP Vicky Ford says people who work in tall buildings will have safety concerns, as well as people who live in them.
The proceedings in the Grand Committee Room are not following the pattern of a statement in the Commons chamber, with two ministers responding to questions.
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn, who spoke earlier, is among the MPs listening.
Housing Minister Alok Sharma echoes fellow minister Nick Hurd's description of the fire as "a national tragedy".
His voice breaking, he adds: "We can only imagine what these people must be going through."
Efforts are being made to make sure people are housed in temporary accommodation, Mr Sharma says.
"We will support every family that is affected," he tells MPs.