Aye, reading through his Wikipedia entry is a fair eye opener. An amazing level of cuntishness.
For folk who can't be bothered clicking the link, here is blocking list.
Although Chope has himself sponsored 47 private members bills (as of 2017) he has blocked others which were previously believed to have widespread public support. On 12 March 2010, he was responsible for the blocking of a bill to protect poor countries from "vulture funds", despite his party's support for the bill.
On 11 October 2011, Chope raised an eleventh-hour objection to the Hillsborough debate taking place because he believed a debate about MPs' pensions was more important. Cries of "shame" echoed around the chamber and Labour MP Jamie Reed said that the perpetrator should be "named and shamed" for raising the objection.
In December 2013 Chope objected to the second reading of the Alan Turing (Statutory Pardon) Bill in the House of Commons. Because of this, the Government decided to act under the royal prerogative of mercy. On 24 December 2013 Queen Elizabeth II granted Turing a free pardon.
He came under criticism in late 2014 for repeatedly blocking a bill that would ban the use of wild animals in circus performances, justifying his actions by saying "The EU Membership Costs and Benefits bill should have been called by the clerk before the circuses bill, so I raised a point of order".
On 28 November 2014, Chope (a private landlord), alongside Philip Davies, the Conservative MP for Shipley, filibustered a bill intended to make revenge evictions an offence.
In October 2015, Chope, Davies and Conservative MP David Nuttall filibustered a private member's bill that would have placed restrictions on hospital parking charges for carers.
On 15 June 2018, Chope blocked the passage of a private member's bill that would have made upskirting a specific offence. Chope's actions drew immediate criticism from fellow MPs, including some in his own party. The prime minister, Theresa May, also expressed her disappointment at the objection. On the same day, Chope and Davies forced a delay to the final debate on a bill which would have improved the oversight of the use of force in mental health units.