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Boris Johnson: rose—
Elfyn Llwyd: Ken Livingstone, the outgoing Mayor of London—[Hon. Members: "He's gone."] Yes, of course. Ken Livingstone, the sadly gone Mayor of London—sorry Boris—has said that he is looking forward to doing a spot of gardening and taking his children to school. What is the Prime Minister looking forward to when he leaves office?
David Heath: Boris.
Michael Martin: I call Boris Johnson.
Stewart Stevenson: Does the mayor of London, Boris Johnson, intend to deregulate bus services in London?
Malcolm Wicks: Ask Boris.
Lord Forsyth of Drumlean: ...decision, and if the Government's position is as indicated by the Minister, why on earth did not the Home Secretary refuse to accept it? It is her appointment. Are not the Government hiding behind Boris Johnson's courage in doing the right thing for London?
Margaret Beckett: I met with Boris Johnson on 21 October. We both want more affordable housing. Government have agreed targets with some boroughs through local area agreements. We both agree we should be as joined-up as possible, to maximise targets and avoid confusion.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many cyclists have been prosecuted in each year since 1991 for cycling without due care and attention.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer if he will reduce the level at which further education colleges pay VAT to the level paid by schools.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport what research his Department has commissioned into headway control as a means of controlling traffic density and congestion.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport how many public house licences were withdrawn in 2004 due to the sale of alcohol to (a) individuals below the minimum legal age and (b) inebriated individuals.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for Transport if he will meet First Great Western Link, the Strategic Rail Authority and interested hon. Members to discuss timetabling of services in the Thames Valley area.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department whether it is his policy that exemption from registration should be granted for members of the royal family if compulsory registration were to be introduced.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many prison staff have taken sick leave for (a) two to four consecutive weeks, (b) one to two consecutive months, (c) two to four consecutive months and (d) more than four consecutive months in each year since 1997.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for Health what estimate he has made of the impact upon multiple sclerosis therapy centres of the Health and Safety Commission's recent decision to raise the cost of annual inspections.
Boris Johnson: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many prison officers have been medically retired in each year since 1997 due to work-related stress.
Boris Johnson: Will the Minister explain in more detail how the principle of additionality is supposed to work in respect of health care funding? Will he also confirm whether the spending of £93 million on magnetic resonance angiography cancer scanners is in any way additional to mainstream Government spending?
Boris Johnson: Will the right hon. and learned Gentleman give way?
Boris Johnson: rose—