Results 1–20 of 2038 for crime statistics

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Women Released from Prison (18 Oct 2017)

Phillip Lee: ...are all issues that need to be addressed during and on release from prison if we want to reduce reoffending and enable the women to have a chance to reintegrate back into their communities. Our statistics show that almost half of women reoffend after leaving custody. That is not acceptable. I do, of course, recognise the concerns raised by the September 2016 Her Majesty’s...

Safeguarding Adults with Learning Disabilities — [Phil Wilson in the Chair] (17 Oct 2017)

Justin Tomlinson: ...can make a difference. I was proud to serve as a disabilities Minister. I did a lot of national news and interviews, which were normally quite tricky. That was when I heard for the first time the statistic that only 6% of those with a learning disability could expect to find employment, in contrast with around 80% of people across the population. That is by far the worst statistic of any...

Islamophobia - Question (17 Oct 2017)

Lord Singh of Wimbledon: ...the vagueness of the term Islamophobia. I add a point that concerns me: the culture of victimhood that it can easily lead to, which is not very healthy. There is also the way in which figures for crimes against other people are included in the statistics for Islamophobia—up to one-third, according to a freedom of information request. But the greatest concern is that this sort of...

Written Answers — Home Office: Domestic Violence (17 Oct 2017)

Nick Hurd: The Office for National Statistics publishes information on the number of coercive or controlling behaviour in an intimate or family relationship offences recorded by the police. This information is published in the ‘Crime in England and Wales: year ending March 2017’ statistical bulletin, which can be found here: https://www.ons.gov.uk/peoplepopulationandcommunity/crimeand...

Written Answers — Home Office: Missing Persons: Children (17 Oct 2017)

Sarah Newton: The Home Office does not hold these data centrally. Police-force level missing people statistics are published by the National Crime Agency’s Missing Person’s Bureau (http://missingpersons.police.uk/en/resources/downloads).

Written Answers — Home Office: Firearms: Crime (17 Oct 2017)

Nick Hurd: ...on the calibre of the weapons used in these offences. Information on the number of offences involving a firearm by type of weapon is published on a quarterly basis in the Office for National Statistics ‘Crime in England and Wales’ bulletin (Table 8), available here: https://www.ons.gov.uk/peoplepopulationandcommunity/crimeand justice/datasets/crimeinenglandandwalesbulletintables

Written Answers — Home Office: Personation (16 Oct 2017)

Ben Wallace: ...obtain goods, services or money using credit arrangements or loans. Figures on these offences are collated by the National Fraud Intelligence Bureau (NFIB) and are published quarterly by the Office for National Statistics in the bulletin Crime in England and Wales in Table A5: The latest available data can be found in table A5: https://www.ons.gov.uk/peoplepopulationandcommunity/crimeand...

Written Answers — Home Office: Crime: Children (16 Oct 2017)

Sarah Newton: .... Child criminal exploitation can consist of a range of criminal activities including cannabis cultivation, sham marriage, county lines, forced begging, benefit fraud and theft. The National Crime Agency includes criminal exploitation within the labour exploitation statistics. In the year to June 2017, there were 506 children either confirmed as victims of slavery or pending a decision...

Clean Growth Strategy: Leaving the EU: Data Protection (12 Oct 2017)

Jim Shannon: ..., in which data and data flows are increasingly vital. The UK accounted for 11.5% of global cross-border data flows in 2015, compared with 3.9% of global GDP, but the value of data flows to the wider economy is even greater. Surely these statistics are evidence of the need to continue and secure the flow of data between both the EU and the UK. The GDPR has a number of provisions, including...

Iran: Human Rights — [Ms Karen Buck in the Chair] (11 Oct 2017)

Theresa Villiers: ...ranks the country as the 11th worst in the world for free speech. Reporters Without Borders has dubbed Iran as “the Middle East’s biggest prison for journalists”. According to the “journalism is not a crime” project, 55 journalists, bloggers and cartoonists are currently in prison. In June 2016, two Iranian musicians and one film-maker began a three-year...

Aggressive Antisocial Behaviour — [Mr Adrian Bailey in the Chair] (10 Oct 2017)

Sarah Newton: ...compared with police forces around the world. It plays a significant role in the public confidence that people have in our police force, which is actually increasing. There has been liberal use of statistics in this debate, but one thing that we cannot be in doubt of is the crime survey, a robust data set that is acclaimed throughout the world for its integrity. It looks at how people feel...

Written Answers — Home Office: Elections: Hate Crime (9 Oct 2017)

Cat Smith: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, what steps are being taken to ensure statistics are collected on hate crime and abuse during elections.

Written Answers — Home Office: Merseyside Police (9 Oct 2017)

Nick Hurd: The 2015 Spending Review protected police funding in real terms, assuming Police and Crime Commissioners maximise precept. Since then, police forces have received broadly flat cash direct resource funding and we are increasing investment in transformation and improved communications and technology capabilities. As a result, Merseyside police force received £500,000 more in 2017/18...

Written Answers — Home Office: Fracking: Lancashire (9 Oct 2017)

Nick Hurd: The Home Office collects and publishes data on the number of arrests broken down by offence group. These data are published in the ‘Police Powers and Procedures, England and Wales’ statistical bulletins, and data can be accessed here: https://www.gov.uk/government/collections/police-powers-and- procedures-england-and-wales Information is also published on the number of offences...

Written Answers — Home Office: Aviation: Lasers (22 Sep 2017)

Baroness Williams of Trafford: ...collects and publishes data on the number of arrests broken down by offence group and police force area. These data are published in the ‘Police Powers and Procedures, England and Wales’ statistical bulletins, and data can be accessed here: www.gov.uk/government/statistics/police-powers-and-procedure s-england-and-wales-year-ending-31-march-2016 Data presented here are on the...

Written Answers — Home Office: Police: Greater Manchester (20 Sep 2017)

Andrew Gwynne: ...between changes to levels of funding for police officers and police and community support officers in (a) Greater Manchester, (b) the Stockport division and (c) the Tameside division on trends in crime statistics for the most recent period covering those areas.

Scottish Parliament: Dignity, Equality and Human Rights (19 Sep 2017)

Mark Griffin: ...highest rate in the UK, it is wrong that the Government willingly left powers over disability payments in the hands of the Tories. I ask SNP speakers to reflect on that. The most recent Scottish Government hate crime statistics show an increase in both sexual orientation and transgender identity aggravated crime charges. Transgender identity aggravated crime charges were up a shocking 33...

Scottish Parliament: Homophobia in Sport (19 Sep 2017)

Aileen Campbell: ...to promoting equal participation access to sport and tackling homophobia and transphobia. That is why we support LGBT equality organisations that are working to reduce the discrimination and hate crimes that people have discussed this evening. In our 2017-18 programme for government, we have also given a commitment to consult on reforming gender recognition legislation and to bring forward...

Children: Gambling Advertisements - Motion to Take Note (14 Sep 2017)

Baroness Chisholm of Owlpen: ...young age. The Gambling Act 2005 allows licensed gambling to be offered and advertised. But the same Act makes it clear that this subject has essential objectives. Gambling must be kept free of crime, kept fair and open, and the vulnerable must, as mentioned by my noble friend Lord Chadlington and the noble Lord, Lord Berkeley, be protected. Protecting children from being harmed or...

Police Pay and Funding (14 Sep 2017)

Sarah Newton: .... I can absolutely assure him that everyone in the Home Office wakes up every morning thinking, “What more can we do to keep our nation safe?” That is our absolute first duty. In terms of the crime statistics, it is not fair to say that all crime is rising. There has been a worrying increase in violent crime, and we have been acting on that at pace, with determination,...


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