I participated in the close question process, and I did so because the question is overwhelmingly about politics and not history. This is, moreover, in the context of a highly technical and specific text which is definitely not about "history" per se, but rather the interpretation of specific instances historical cases as they fit into the Commons' legal framework.
I support Tom AU's comments under your post, especially the first where he states that the general case is more important here than the exceptions. Understanding that, figuring out how that general case works, and then putting that into the context of Samuel Russell's answer should be the goal -- and should have been done before your original question. That would have been a question with a fairly good number of historical exceptions one can argue for.
As others have said before, it's very easy to write a complex unintelligible text; it takes skill and effort to make it understandable.