He is an avid player of squash.
Miller is first introduced as the junior Minister of State for Social Affairs under Hugh Abbot. Due to his charming personality in both television interviews and in the chamber, he has succeeded in helping push through a Housing Bill. He is shown to have a friendly relationship with Terri Coverley and later begins to develop a friendship with Ollie Reeder, with the two going out together for a game of squash, much to Hugh Abbot's chagrin.
During a scandal involving Abbot's second home in London he has been claiming expenses for but not using, he decides to resign. However, Miller beats him to it, and meets with Malcolm Tucker before Hugh to deliver his resignation. This strategic move earns him large amounts of praise from the Prime Minister, who calls him a "dazzlingly bright, talented, committed and honourable new force in British politics".
Spinners and LosersEdit
He disappears from the radar during the fateful night, with party officials such as Malcolm Tucker believing he is meeting with his own group of people to formulate a leadership bid. However, it is revealed the next morning that Miller made a deal with Davis to back him and offer his full support, and will be doing so in a television interview later that day.