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Results 1–20 of 1656 for crime statistics

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Northern Ireland Assembly: Executive Committee Business: Justice (No. 2) Bill: Consideration Stage (10 Feb 2016)

Paul Frew: ...closed doors; it will not bother or annoy me." We use that term so loosely on so many different subjects. It is not all right to do whatever you want behind closed doors if you are committing a crime. For so long, in years gone by, domestic violence was one of those crimes that no one talked about and that people, dare I say it, even ignored. People felt pity, even distress, but they...

Police Grant Report (England and Wales) (10 Feb 2016)

Andrew Stephenson: If the shadow Minister will hold his horses, I will talk about cybercrime and other types of crime not currently reflected in the crime figures and why the police grant is a sensible investment in our ability to deal with new forms of crime. Drug gangs are a real problem in Pendle, but Operation Regenerate has seen significant resources and a significant number of officers dedicated to...

[Mr Peter Bone in the Chair] — Emergency Services: Closer Working (9 Feb 2016)

Jim Fitzpatrick: My hon. Friend makes a good point. If we cut services when the service has been successful, at some point it hits rock bottom so it has to start bouncing back. The statistics demonstrate that we do not have enough police officers or firefighters, but they show that only after there has been a rise in crime or in the number of fire deaths. The hon. Member for Bedford made a powerful point...

Written Answers — Department for Transport: Shipping (9 Feb 2016)

Robert Goodwill: The Department for Transport does not hold statistics on the number of UK citizens who die at sea, become missing persons or are the victims of sexual assault or serious crimes against the person whilst at sea.

Criminal Cases Review Commission (Information) Bill (5 Feb 2016)

William Wragg: ...the CCRC takes on is small compared with the overall number of criminal prosecutions each year, and the number of cases referred and quashed is even smaller, for those few victims of a miscarriage of justice in prison for crimes they have never committed, and subject to the abuses of process and powers of the system, it must be a truly harrowing existence for both them and their families....

Written Answers — Ministry of Justice: Administration of Justice (5 Feb 2016)

Dominic Raab: Information on average time between a crime being committed and an offender being sentenced, sentencing and an appeal hearing and end of trial to sentencing is not held. Information on the average number of days taken from charge to main hearing for Crown Court criminal cases in England and Wales is published regularly as part of the Criminal Courts Statistics Quarterly, found at...

[Mrs Cheryl Gillan in the Chair] — Backbench Business — Preventing Violence Against Women: Role of Men (4 Feb 2016)

Karen Bradley: ...absolutely unacceptable. The physical, psychological and emotional impact of domestic and sexual violence on victims cannot be overestimated. As the Minister for Preventing Abuse, Exploitation and Crime, I have the ambition to end those terrible crimes. We owe it to victims of domestic and sexual violence to do everything we can to afford them the protection and support they need. I will...

Written Answers — Home Office: Sexual Offences: Tees Valley (2 Feb 2016)

Karen Bradley: Holding answer received on 27 January 2016 Rape and sexual violence are devastating crimes and the Government has made protecting women and girls from violence and supporting victims and survivors of sexual violence a key priority. We want victims to have the confidence to report these crimes, knowing they will get the support they need and that everything will be done to bring...

Deaths of Journalists: Conflict Zones (1 Feb 2016)

James Duddridge: ...changing shape of journalism in the digital age, and the role played by stringers, citizen journalists and bloggers. That debate was another opportunity to draw attention to the appalling impunity that often accompanies crimes against journalists. The UN has reported that worldwide over 90% of the killings of journalists go unpunished. That is a shocking statistic. Governments have the...

Immigration Bill — Committee (3rd Day) (Continued) (1 Feb 2016)

Lord Rosser: ...for people to be released. Despite these places being called immigration removal centres, most people who leave detention do so for reasons other than being removed from the United Kingdom. According to government statistics, more than half the detainees are released back into this country. The system would therefore appear not only potentially damaging for those involved but expensive and...

Immigration Bill: Committee (3rd Day) (1 Feb 2016)

Lord Alton of Liverpool: ...current protections and exemptions are far too narrow in definition. One unacceptable consequence is that professionals in the field report that many women remain deterred from leaving abusive relationships. As the Office for National Statistics points out in its Focus O n: Violent Crime and Sexual Offences 2011-12 for England and Wales, published on 7 February 2013, women are...

Written Answers — Home Office: Refugees (1 Feb 2016)

James Brokenshire: ..., refugees choose to withdraw, for example, following the death of a family member, marriage or childbirth. Furthermore the Home Office also retains the right to reject individuals on security, war crimes or other grounds. In addition we do not currently differentiate between cases that are refused or withdrawn and therefore do not hold the information on refusals in the format requested....

Gangs and Youth Violence: London (29 Jan 2016)

Richard Harrington: ...linked to gang-related exploitation and refers to places where vulnerable young people can be targeted—for example, pupil referral units and children’s care homes. Our third priority is reducing violence, including knife crime, which I will return to in a few moments. Better information sharing is a key part of reducing violence. The fourth priority is safeguarding...

Access to Medical Treatments (Innovation) Bill: Child Victims of Human Trafficking (Central Government Responsibility) Bill (29 Jan 2016)

Sarah Champion: ...to go through it, because it deserves that. Human trafficking remains a significant and growing problem. It is estimated that there are 20,000 modern-day slaves in this country alone—a terrifying statistic. Members on both sides of the House share a determination that we should do everything that we can to end trafficking, and particularly to support the victims—including...

Age of Criminal Responsibility Bill [HL]: Second Reading (29 Jan 2016)

Lord Brown of Eaton-under-Heywood: ..., therefore leaving a presumption from eight to 14. Thirty years then passed until 1963 when eight was increased to 10 and 10 to 14 became the age of presumed doli incapax. Thirty-five years then passed until the Crime and Disorder Act 1998 which abolished the presumption of not being criminally responsible and left it to the prosecution to prove criminal responsibility for that 10 to 14...

Road Traffic Act 1988 (Alcohol Limits) (Amendment) Bill [HL]: Second Reading (29 Jan 2016)

Lord Brooke of Alverthorpe: ...much earlier. As long ago as 1954, the World Health Organisation reported that, “the inference cannot be avoided that at a blood alcohol concentration of 50 milligrams per 100 millilitres of blood, a statistical significant impairment of performance was observed”, in more than half the cases it examined in the experiments it had undertaken. As a result, the WHO recommended a...

Written Answers — Foreign and Commonwealth Office: Diplomatic Immunity (29 Jan 2016)

Philip Hammond: ...Article 32 of the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations, a diplomat’s immunity may only be waived by the sending State. The VCDR does not refer to immunity being suspended, nor removed. Full statistics and details about requests for waivers of immunity for the period specified are not recorded centrally and could only be obtained at disproportionate cost. Such requests would...

Local Democracy in the United Kingdom — Motion to Take Note (28 Jan 2016)

Lord Shipley: ...that parents go when there are issues that they wish to raise. Councils are the elected local bodies and they have a responsibility for educational standards. Why, given their good record, are they being denied the power to do so in the case of academies? I move next to police and crime commissioners, which are another example of acting first and thinking afterwards. Because it was rushed...

Scottish Parliament: Abusive Behaviour and Sexual Harm (Scotland) Bill: Stage 1 (28 Jan 2016)

Christina McKelvie: ...domestic abuse and sexual harm. It also aims to help improve public safety by ensuring that perpetrators are appropriately held to account for their conduct.” I will take a moment to remind members of some of the statistics on domestic abuse in Scotland. In 2014-15 there were 59,882 incidents of domestic abuse recorded by the police, which represented an increase of 2.5 per cent. I...

Opposition Day — [17th Allotted Day] — Housing Benefit and Supported Housing: Prisons and Probation (27 Jan 2016)

Lucy Frazer: ...with the problem of how to reduce recidivism. Throughout the Blair and Brown years, prisoners reoffended in their tens of thousands. To understand the problems, it is important to start with some statistics. Some 67% of young people who leave custody reoffend within a year, while 72% of those young people regularly played truant from school and more than half of them do not have any...


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