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Mr. Ancram : Information on the price of agricultural land sold in Northern Ireland differentiated by less favoured areas category is not available. However, the overall average price of agricultural land sold in Northern Ireland in each of the last five years for which complete information is available was :


      |£/ha       

------------------

1988  |2,855      

1989  |3,359      

1990  |3,464      

1991  |3,458      

1992  |3,613      

Ministerial Instructions

Mr. Rowlands : To ask the Secretary of State for Northern Ireland if he will list the occasions since 1979 when Ministers have issued written instructions to override his Department's accounting officer's objections.

Sir John Wheeler : From records currently available formal directions have been issued on the following occasion--1982.

DEFENCE

Royal Air Force (Women)

Mrs. Angela Knight : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence what steps he is taking fully to integrate women into the RAF ; and if he will make a statement.


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Mr. Hanley : Women in the Royal Air Force are eligible for nearly all branches and trades in the RAF and already compete on equal terms with men for appointments, training places and trades. In order to eliminate any possible artificial barrier to further integration, and to enhance career opportunities for women to reach the highest ranks, it has been decided, with the approval of Her Majesty the Queen, to discontinue use of the generic title "WRAF" with effect from 1 April 1994.

Gulf War

Mr. Mackinlay : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence if Iraqi prisoners taken during Operation Desert Storm had been issued with uniforms, webbing, disruptive patterned material and other battledress and related equipment that was of the green/black camouflage variety for theatres of war in northern Europe.

Mr. Hanley : There is no record of Iraqi prisoners wearing uniforms or having been issued with associated equipment of the sort used by the United Kingdom or other NATO armed forces. It is, however, possible that United Kingdom or NATO clothing may have been provided to those Iraqi prisoners who at the time of capture were found to be inadequately clothed.

Mr. Mackinlay : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence what proportion of the United Kingdom's armed forces personnel who went to the Gulf to fight, or were in support, during Operation Desert Storm, had been issued by the time of their arrival in the Gulf with uniforms, webbing, disruptive patterned material and other battledress and related equipment, of the desert camouflage variety.

Mr. Hanley : Only a very small proportion of the armed forces personnel who went to the Gulf were issued with desert uniforms prior to deployment. The majority were issued initially with either temperate or tropical clothing and provided with desert clothing in theatre once this was available.

Mr. Mackinlay : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence how many prisoners taken during Operation Desert Storm were found to be wearing uniforms, webbing, disruptive patterned material and other battledress and related equipment, manufactured or used by (a) the United Kingdom's armed forces and (b) other NATO forces.

Mr. Hanley : There is no record of Iraqi prisoners being found to be wearing uniforms, or having been issued with associated equipment, of the sort used by the United Kingdom or other NATO armed forces.

Mr. Mackinlay : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence what volume of uniforms, webbing, disruptive patterned material and other battledress and related equipment was declared surplus to requirements and disposed of to the Government of Iraq in the 10 years prior to Operation Desert Storm (a) comprising of a camouflage style appropriate for use in northern Europe and (b) comprising of a camouflage style appropriate for use in the tropics or desert theatres of war.


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Mr. Aitken : My Department sold surplus combat clothing, No. 2 dress and combat kit, boots, DMS and webbing equipment to Iraq during the late 1970s and early 1980s. The equipment and materiel were surplus to service requirements and at the time there were no sales restrictions placed on the customer countries.

Mr. Mackinlay : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence what volume of new uniforms, webbing, disruptive patterned material and other battledress and related equipment designed for use in desert theatres of war was ordered following the invasion of Kuwait by Iraq ; and at what cost.

Mr. Aitken : The cost of new uniforms and related equipment ordered following the invasion of Kuwait by Iraq and designed for use in desert theatres of war was £39,401,000. A breakdown of the items is shown in the table.


Item                                         |Quantity           

-----------------------------------------------------------------

Jacket, Desert Combat                        |425,227            

Trousers, Desert Combat                      |432,242            

Hat, Desert Combat                           |97,878             

Cover, Helmet Desert                         |58,125             

Sweat Rags                                   |854,452            

Vest, Combat                                 |407,041            

Underpants, cotton                           |478,267            

Headnet, Insect                              |44,333             

Sunglasses/Cases                             |145,187            

Goggles                                      |79,887             

Shoulder Mark, Desert                        |4,330 prs          

Badges Rank, Desert                          |51,350             

Combat Body Armour, Filler                   |50,744             

Combat Body Armour, Cover                    |146,731            

Chagel (Water Bag)                           |87,040             

Water Bottles/Lids                           |88,044             

Boots, Desert Combat                         |102,170            

Boots, Chukka                                |65,989             

Coveralls, Armoured Fighting Vehicle Crewman |7,700              

Nuclear Biological Chemical (NBC) Suits      |66,718             

NBC Bandage Covers                           |55,000             

Washnet, Soiled Linen                        |144,448            

Socks, Lightweight                           |80,000             

Face Veil, Desert                            |119,488            

Jackets, Tropical                            |23,400             

Trousers, Tropical                           |27,000             

Staff Costs

Mr. Trotter : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence how much his Department spent on pay and allowances of, and related equipment for, accredited service attache s, defence advisers and dedicated support staff in each of the past four financial years.

Mr. Hanley : The information requested is as follows :


                          |£                    

------------------------------------------------

Financial year 1990-91    |29,200,000           

Financial year 1991-92    |27,600,000           

Financial year 1992-93    |28,800,000           

Financial year 1993-94<1> |29,900,000           

<1>Current forecast.                            

Yugoslavia

Mr. Wareing : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence what reports he has received of fighting around Prozar and Gorni Vakuf on 11 February ; what reports he


Column 384

has received from UNPROFOR about the firing of shells by Muslim forces into civilian areas ; and whether Her Majesty's Government will propose air strikes against Muslim forces at the next meeting of NATO.

Mr. Hanley : We have not received any reports of fighting around Prozar on 11 February. In Gorni Vakuf, small arms fire was reported on the 11th, and there have been periodic reports of the shelling of civilian areas by all three factions in Bosnia. The North Atlantic Council meeting of 9 February gave authority for air strikes, against whatever party, in the event of further bombardment of Sarajevo, or failure to withdraw heavy weapons from the 20 km exclusion zone.

Pregnancy

Mr. Martlew : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence, pursuant to his answer of 21 January, Official Report, column 940, whether the figures given of the number of women who left the armed forces since 1980 because they became pregnant also include female officers who prior to 1986 were employed in the armed forces as medical, dental, veterinary and legal specialists.

Mr. Hanley : No. The figures for the years 1980-81 to 1990-91 do not include female officers in the medical, dental, veterinary and legal specialisations who left the services as a result of pregnancy. The figures for these officers could only be provided at disproportionate cost and effort.

Chemical Weapons

Mr. Llew Smith : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence what textual errors have been identified in the text of the chemical weapons convention, Cm 2331.

Mr. Hanley : Six textual errors have been identified in the text of the chemical weapons convention published by HMSO as Miscelleneous No. 21 (1993), ref. Cm 2331. They are :

Page 29, Schedule 1, A, (1) : " C " should read " C ".

Page 29, Schedule 1, A, (2) : " C " should read " C ".

Page 29, Schedule 1, A, (3) : " C " should read " C ".

Page 29, Schedule 1, B, (10) : " C " should read " C ". Page 30, Schedule 2, B, (9) : "Quinuclidine 3 o1" should read "Quinuclidin 3 o1".

Page 30, Schedule 2, B, (14) : "3,3 Dimethylbutane 2 o1" should read "3,3 Dimethylbutan 2-o1".

These errors all appeared in the English language version of the text, as deposited with the Secretary-General of the United Nations.

Publications

Mr. George : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence how many (a) monthly and (b) quarterly journals and publications his Department and the armed forces produce (i) for specific readership, (ii) for general readership and (iii) for regiments or specialist readerships ; and if he will list them in each case.

Mr. Hanley : Information on all such journals and publications is not held centrally, and could only be provided at disproportionate cost. There are, however, three publications, produced centrally, which are made available for sale to members of the general public. These are Navy News, Soldier and RAF News.


Column 385

Malaysia

Mr. Byers : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence with which countries Her Majesty's Government have entered into a memorandum of understanding concerning defence contracts ; and when they were entered into.

Mr. Aitken : My Department, on behalf of Her Majesty's Government, has entered into many memoranda of understanding which are relevant to defence exports. Some of these relate to specific defence contracts, others are more general or cover co-operation over a range of equipments. Not all these MOUs result in any contractual activity. Our records show that such memoranda of understanding have been signed with the following countries :

Algeria, Australia, Bahrain, Bangladesh, Ecuador, Finland, Germany, Greece, India, Indonesia, Republic of Ireland, Jordan, Republic of Korea, Kuwait, Malaysia, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nigeria, Norway, Oman, Pakistan, Portugal, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, Sweden, Thailand, USA.

Mr. Byers : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence what is the total estimated cost in 1993-94 of running the Malaysian project office ; and what are its total running costs since inception.

Mr. Aitken : I refer the hon. Member to the answer that I gave on 22 February 1994 at column 134.

Mr. Byers : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence if he will list those companies about which the Government have given advice as to technical competence to the Malaysian Government since September 1988.

Mr. Aitken : My Department frequently advises on the technical competence of companies, but does not make firm recommendations. Advice is given on a Government to Government basis and is therefore confidential. The choice of contractor lies solely with the customer.

Mr. Byers : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence which United Kingdom companies have been awarded defence contracts since the 1988 memorandum of understanding was signed with the Malaysian Government ; and what was the subject matter of each contract.

Mr. Aitken : I refer the hon. Member to the reply that I gave on 21 February at columns 69-70 . Further details are a confidential matter between the supplier and the purchaser.

Ark Royal

Mr. Dalyell : To ask the Secretary of State for Defence if he will make a statement on the future of Ark Royal.

Mr. Hanley : As we have previously made clear, the Royal Navy intends to maintain three Invincible class aircraft carriers, with two operational at any one time. In accordance with this long-standing practice, HMS Ark Royal will be placed in a state of extended readiness in the autumn. After a period of time in this state, she will, under current plans, be refitted and then returned to active service.


Column 386

EMPLOYMENT

Remploy

Mr. Barry Jones : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will make a statement concerning the pay of Remploy workers.

Mr. Michael Forsyth : The settlement for 1993-94 was 1.5 per cent.

Labour Statistics

Mr. Bayley : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment how many people would have been registered as unemployed in January 1979 in (a) York parliamentary constituency, (b) York travel-to-work area, (c) north Yorkshire, (d) Yorkshire and Humberside and (e) Great Britain if the figures had been calculated on the same basis as currently ; and what proportion of employees in employment in each case those figures represent.

Miss Widdecombe : Claimant unemployment figures based on the current coverage of the count are available from the Department's consistent seasonally adjusted series. This series is not available below the level of standard regions.

Seasonally adjusted narrow-based rates of unemployment, showing the claimant unemployed as a percentage of employees in employment plus the unemployed, can be calculated only from 1983 onwards. The available information for the Yorkshire and Humberside region and for Great Britain is given in the following table :


Seasonally adjusted claimant unemployment               

              |Yorkshire and|Great Britain              

              |Humberside                               

Date          |Level (000's)|Level (000's)              

--------------------------------------------------------

January 1979  |94.8         |1,047.8                    

Mr. Alex Carlile : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will set out in a table the employment change for each region and for Great Britain as a whole between December 1990 and December 1993 with (a) the percentage change in employees, (b) the percentage change in employees and self-employed together and (c) the total change ; and if he will make a statement.

Miss Widdecombe [holding answer 14 February 1994] : Due to the amount of information requested, I will write to the hon. Member enclosing a regional breakdown. Information for Great Britain is as follows :


Changes in employment in Great Britain                                               

                             |Employees in |Employees    |Civilian work              

                             |employment   |and self-    |force in                   

                                           |employed     |employment                 

                             |Per cent.    |Per cent.    |Per cent.                  

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

December 1990-December 1991  |-3.3         |-3.5         |-3.7                       

December 1991-December 1992  |-2.8         |-3.0         |-2.9                       

December 1992-September 1993 |+0.3         |+0.5         |+0.3                       

UN Conference on Women

Ms Short : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment when he plans to publish the United Kingdom report to the fourth United Nations conference on women.


Column 387

Miss Widdecombe : My right hon. Friend the Secretary of State plans to publish the final report in June 1994. Copies of the report will be placed in the Library.

Training and Enterprise Councils

Mr. Tony Lloyd : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will list for each training and employment council (a) the level of funding obtained by the TEC from his Department and other sources and (b) the number of staff employed for each year since their establishment.

Miss Widdecombe : I refer the hon. Member to the reply given to the hon. Member for Basingstoke (Mr. Hunter) on 13 December 1993, Official Report, column 512.

This provides details of the level of funding made available to each training and enterprise council by the Department for the last three years.

The Department does not maintain a record of TECs' income from other source. The TECs' published accounts, copies of which are held in the Library, contain all the information publicity available on this subject.

The Department does not collect information on the number of staff employed by TECs.

Mr. Hunter : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will place in the Library a copy of the planning guidance for training and enterprise councils for 1994-95.

Miss Widdecombe : I can advise my hon. Friend that arrangements have been made for a copy of the latest planning guidance for training and enterprise councils for 1994-95 to be placed in the Library.

Corby Jobcentre

Mr. William Powell : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment how many people were signed off from the Corby jobcentre without reason being given after a restart interview during 1993.

Mr. Michael Forsyth : Responsibility for the subject of the question has been delegated to the Employment Service Agency under its chief executive. I have asked him to arrange for a reply to be given.

Letter from M. E. G. Fogden to Mr. William Powell, dated 24 February 1994 :

The Secretary of State has asked me to reply to your question about the number of people who were signed off without a reason being given after a Restart interview at Corby Jobcentre.

Unfortunately the information you request is not available. Statistics on people who leave the register after a Restart interview are collected only where we can demonstrate that the sign off was the direct result of the interview. Undoubtedly this somewhat underestimates the total effectiveness of Restart interviews, but the alternative would be to include numerous people who would have left the register anyway.

The figures I can therefore give you are that in 1993, 3,164 Restart interviews were carried out at Corby Jobcentre and from these interviews : 98 were placed into jobs ; 98 took up other benefit ; and 67 signed off as a direct result of Client Adviser action such as being places on a more appropriate benefit. In addition 1,005 started on one of the following Employment Department programmes : Jobclub, Restart Course, Jobplan Workshop, Job Review Workshop, Training for Work, Learning for Work, Community Action, Work Trials, Business Start-Up Scheme and Job Interview Guarantee scheme.


Column 388

These figures reflect only the direct results of Restart. We do not know how many people subsequently take up a job or a place on an employment or training programme as a result of the guidance given to them at their interview.

I hope this is helpful.

Employment Programmes

Mr. Dobson : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment how many people with disabilities parti-cipated in, or were helped by (a) rehabilitation courses organised through the Employment Service, (b) sheltered workshops, (c) sheltered employment placements, (d) Remploy, (e) the fares-to-work scheme, (f) the job introduction scheme, (g) the adaptations to premises and equipment scheme and (h) the special aids to employment scheme in each Employment Service area in London for each year since 1987-88 and in the current year to date ; what was the expenditure on each of these programmes for each year since their introduction ; what are their respective budgets for 1993-94 ; if he will list the name, address and size of contract of those external organisations contracted to deliver any of the above programmes in 1993-94 ; and if he will make a statement.

Mr. Michael Forsyth : Responsibility for the subject of the question has been delegated to the Employment Service Agency under its chief executive. I have asked him to arrange for a reply to be given.

Letter from M. E. G. Fogden to Mr. Frank Dobson,24 February 1994 :

The Secretary of State for Employment has asked me to reply to your question about how many people with disabilities participated in or were helped by a range of Employment Service (ES) services in London.

I regret that this information is not readily available and could only be obtained at disproportionate cost.

I am sorry that I am not able to reply positively on this occasion.

Mr. Dobson : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment (1) how many people participated in (a) job plan workshops, (b) job search seminars, (c) job review workshops and (d) community action in each Employment Service area in London for each year since their introduction ; what was the expenditure on each of these programmes for each year since their introduction ; what are their respective budgets for 1993-94 ; if he will list the name, address and size of contract of those external organisations contracted to deliver any of the programmes in 1993-94 ; and if he will make a statement ;

(2) how many people participated in (a) restart courses, (b) job clubs, (c) job interview guarantee and (d) job start allowance in each Employment Service area in London in each year since 1987-88 and in the current year to date ; what was the expenditure on each of these programmes for each year since their introduction ; what are their respective budgets for 1993- 94 ; if he will list the name, address and size of contract of those external organisations contracted to deliver any of the programmes in 1993- 94 ; and if he will make a statement.

Mr. Michael Forsyth : Responsibility for the subject of the questions has been delegated to the Employment Service Agency under its chief executive. I have asked him to arrange for a reply to be given.


Column 389

Letter from M. E. G. Fogden to Mr. Frank Dobson dated 24 Feburary 1994 :

The Secretary of State has asked me to reply to your questions about programmes operated by the Employment Service (ES) in London. As the information is contained in a number of tables, I will write to the Honourable member and arranged for a copy to be placed in the House of Commons Library.

I hope this is helpful.

Mr. Dobosn : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment how many people participated in (a) employment training-training for work--and the former community programme, (b) employment action, (c) the business start- up allowance--formerly the enterprise allowance scheme, (d) youth training and (e) learning for work in the area covered by each training and enterprise council in London for each year since 1987-88 and for the current year to date ; what was the expenditure on each of these programmes for each year since their introduction ; what are their respective budgets for 1993-94 ; and if he will make a statement.

Miss Widdecombe : As the information is contained in a number of tables, I will write to the hon. Member and place a copy in the Library.

Ministerial Instructions

Mr. Rowlands : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will list the occasions since 1979 when Ministers have issued written instructions to override his Department's accounting officer's objections.

Mr. Michael Forsyth : I know of no such cases.

Equipment Thefts

Mr. Menzies Campbell : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will publish a list of the equipment stolen from his Department in the last three years for which information is available ; and what was the approximate value of each item.

Mr. Michael Forsyth [holding answer 16 February 1994] : Information in the precise form requested is not available. However, I am able to provide the following information about equipment stolen in the last two financial years.


Item                               |£              

---------------------------------------------------

Employment Department head office                  

1991-92                            |n/a            

                                                   

1992-93                                            

2 laser printers                   |3,420          

                                   |-------        

Total                              |3,420          

                                                   

Employment Service                                 

1991-92                                            

2 lap top computers                |886            

                                   |-------        

Total                              |886            

                                                   

1992-93                                            

17 personal computers and printers |29,476         

2 video presenters/players         |1,325          

1 fax machine                      |1,000          

2 camcorders                       |1,860          

3 mobile telephones/vodaphone      |606            

2 microwave ovens, toaster, kettle |200            

miscellaneous                      |410            

                                   |-------        

Total                              |34,877         

                                                   

Health and Safety Executive                        

1991-92                                            

2 personal computers               |5,116          

6 TV/video/cameras                 |1,858          

1 scientific instrument            |891            

2 dictation machines               |150            

1 microwave oven                   |90             

                                   |-------        

Total                              |8,105          

                                                   

1992-93                                            

18 cameras                         |1,925          

1 TV/video                         |1,393          

3 video cameras                    |2,245          

8 scientific instruments           |5,180          

11 dictation machines              |1,003          

1 fax machine                      |459            

2 telephone answering machines     |360            

                                   |-------        

Total                              |12,565         

n/a Not available.                                 

Health and Safety (Children)

Mrs. Clwyd : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment what assessment he has made of surveys on the percentage of school-age children in employment who have been involved in some form of accident at work.

Mr. Michael Forsyth [holding answer 18 February 1994] : I am aware of one small survey of children in Birmingham, which is unrepresentative of the country as a whole. The survey report makes no distinction between minor cuts and bruises and serious accidents which should be reported to the enforcing authorities.

Mrs. Clwyd : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment what information is available concerning the number of accidents involving children of school-age in employment.

Mr. Michael Forsyth [holding answer 18 February 1994] : The following tables show injuries to employed young people aged under 16--the statutory minimum school leaving age--reported to the Health and Safety Executive's factory and agricultural inspectorates and to local authorities under the Reporting of Injuries, Diseases and Dangerous Occurrences Regulations 1985. Over 80 per cent. of the accidents were to 15-year-olds, some of whom will have left school. There were 46 reports of accidents to children aged 10 to 14 in the six-year period shown.


Column 389


Injuries to employees aged under 16 as reported to HSE's factory and agricultural inspectorates and local           

authorities, 1987-88 to 1992-93-by industry                                                                         

Industry                               |1987-88   |1988-89   |1989-90   |1990-91   |1991-92   |<1>1992-93           

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Agriculture                            |14        |2         |9         |6         |2         |11                   

Manufacturing                          |5         |20        |12        |12        |3         |2                    

Construction                           |1         |5         |-         |5         |5         |3                    

Wholesale distribution                 |2         |2         |1         |1         |1         |-                    

Retail distribution                    |17        |20        |17        |16        |6         |8                    

Hotels and Catering                    |2         |2         |1         |7         |1         |3                    

Repair of consumer goods and vehicles  |1         |-         |3         |1         |2         |1                    

Transport and communication            |1         |2         |2         |-         |-         |-                    

Banking, finance and business services |-         |-         |-         |2         |-         |-                    

Other services                         |8         |5         |12        |7         |8         |7                    

Unclassified                           |-         |-         |2         |1         |2         |1                    

                                       |--        |--        |--        |--        |--        |--                   

Total                                  |51        |58        |59        |58        |30        |36                   

<1>provisional.                                                                                                     


Injuries to employees<1> aged under 16 reported to HSE's factory  

and                                                               

agricultural inspectorates and local authorities, 1987-88 to      

1992-93                                                           

(provisional)-by severity of injury                               

Year       |Fatal     |Major<2>  |Over three|Total                

                                 |day<3>                          

------------------------------------------------------------------

1987-88    |1         |22        |28        |51                   

1988-89    |-         |19        |39        |58                   

1989-90    |1         |25        |33        |59                   

1990-91    |-         |17        |41        |58                   

1991-92    |-         |13        |17        |30                   

1992-93<4> |1         |10        |25        |36                   

<1> Including trainees.                                           

<2> Injuries which require a stay in hospital of over 24 hours.   

<3> Injuries which cause absence from work for more than three    

days.                                                             

<4> Provisional.                                                  

OVERSEAS DEVELOPMENT ADMINISTRATION

Visits Abroad

Mr. Vaz : To ask the Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs how many visits abroad the Minister for Overseas Development made during 1993 ; and what was (a) the cost to public funds of each visit and (b) the purpose of each visit.

Mr. Lennox-Boyd : My right hon. and noble Friend the Minister for Overseas Development made 21 official visits abroad to 25 countries during 1993 at a total cost of £57,814.11 ; 13 visits were for bilateral discussions, three for international conferences, three for European Community meetings. The remaining visits were to accompany HM the Queen for part of her state visit to Hungary and to represent the Government at President Ozal's funeral.

Costs attributable to accompanying officials are not included in these figures.


Column 392

Bosnia

Mr. Wareing : To ask the Secretary of State for Foreign and Commonwealth Affairs (1) how many aid flights into and out of Sarajevo airport there have been in each of the weeks since the beginning of such operations ;

(2) how many aid flights there were into and out of Sarajevo airport during the week from 5 February to 12 February.

Mr. Lennox-Boyd : The Sarajevo airlift began in June 1992. The latest available figures we have are for the period ending 10 February. As of 10 February 7,697 flights had been made by all aid donors delivering 87,461 tonnes of relief supplies. Weekly breakdowns of the totals are not readily available. The United Kingdom contribution to this effort has been 1,089 flights carrying 14,644 tonnes. Between 5 and 10 February there were 123 flights into the airport delivering 1,614 tonnes.


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