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Mrs. Dunwoody : To ask the Secretary of State for Transport if he will provide details of the basic salary of the permanent secretary within his Department and the performance pay arrangements under which he operates.
|Number ------------------------------- 31 December 1980 |25,148 31 March 1985 |19,941 31 March 1990 |17,039 26 February 1994 |12,765
Mr. Wigley : To ask the Secretary of State for Transport if he will make a statement on the likely consequences for aircraft movements from Cardiff, Wales airport of the negotiations regarding access for American passenger aircraft to Heathrow.
Mr. Norris : We do not foresee any material effect on aircraft movements at Cardiff, Wales airport arising directly from any changes which might be agreed in access for American passenger aircraft to Heathrow. However, it is possible that, as part of wider negotiations with the United States over liberalisation of air services, existing opportunities for United Kingdom and United States airlines to mount charter services between Cardiff and the United States and for United Kingdom airlines to mount a scheduled service could be supplemented by additional opportunities for United States carriers to offer scheduled services. It would be for the commercial judgment of the airlines whether to operate such services.
Mr. Milburn : To ask the Secretary of State for Transport, pursuant to his answer of 30 March, Official Report, columns 761-62, if he will list the firms of consultants employed by his Department in each of the last five years and the number of contracts each has undertaken.
Mr. Spearing : To ask the Secretary of State for Transport, pursuant to his answer of 29 March, Official Report, concerning daily flows of rail passengers on the London, Tilbury and Southend line to Fenchurch Street what is (a) the approximate number of passengers carried in trains departing from Barking for Fenchurch Street on a normal weekday between the hours 0700 and 10.00, irrespective of their boarding stations, (b) the best estimate available of the number of passengers departing westbound on the District line from Barking, between those hours and (c) the numbers of passengers joining westbound District line trains between Barking and Bow Road between those hours ; and what assessment he has made of the total effect of withdrawing all main line trains between Barking and Fenchurch Street between 22 July and 5 September next.
(a The London, Tilbury and Southend--LT and S--line currently carries 22,000 passengers on all its services into London during the peak hours of 07.00 to 10.00.
(b London Underground Ltd.--LUL--says that in 1990, 4,300 passengers boarded westbound District and Hammersmith and City lines trains at Barking between 07.00 and 10.00 am each weekday.
(c The same survey showed that the number of passengers on westbound district line trains between Barking and Bow Road during the morning peak were as follows :
|Number -------------------------------------- Barking-East Ham |14,900 East Ham-Upton Park |21,600 Upton Park-Plaistow |26,200 Plaistow-West Ham |30,400 West Ham-Bromley-by-Bow |30,600 Bromley-by-Bow-Bow Road |31,300
Column 187LT and S management have made the following assessments and arrangements.
The temporary timetable, which will be in operation during the closure of Fenchurch Street will provide 16,300 seats into Liverpool Street. Although, due to limited track and platform capacity, it will not be possible to run extra Great Eastern trains into Liverpool Street, additional capacity will also be provided on Great Eastern services form Southend Victoria and Colchester, and it is expected that some LT and S passengers will travel from Upminster to Romford in order to connect with these services. Passengers at the eastern end of the route will be encouraged to use Great Eastern services. Passenger numbers are traditionally reduced by 13 per cent. during the summer period and LT and S management estimate that this will rise to 20 per cent. during the closure of Fenchurch Street. LT and S management estimate that the maximum number of passengers needing to transfer to LUL services for onward travel by tube is in the range of 1,300 to 2,800, and LUL has been advised accordingly. In addition to its normal services, starting in May, LUL will provide an extra four trains an hour during the peak period on the Hammersmith and City line from Barking.
By diverting many LT and S trains into Liverpool Street, it is hoped that the effect of withdrawing mainline trains into Fenchurch Street will be minimised and every effort is being made to advise passengers of their alternatives before 22 July. Additional staff will be on hand at Barking to assist with passenger transfers, and LT and S management are continuing to work with local rail user groups to offer the best possible service during the closure.
Mr. Matthew Taylor : To ask the Secretary of State for National Heritage what information technology consultants his Department has employed and for what purpose and at what total cost for each of the last five years.
Mr. Sproat : The Department of National Heritage, which was established on 13 April 1992, has contracted out operational support for the Department computer users and systems to Sema Group through open competition. The Department has employed consultants from Sema Group to support the development of Departmental information systems--IS--and assist in the procurement of a number of system solutions. Consultancy support from CCTA, the Government Centre for Information Systems, has also been used to assist in procurement and the development of the Departmental IS strategy. The cost of consultancy support was £140,000 in 1992-93 and £38,000 in 1993-94.
Mr. Milburn : To ask the Secretary of State for National Heritage, pursuant to his answer of 25 March, Official Report, column 460, if he will list the firms of consultants employed by his Department in each of the last five years and the number of contracts they have undertaken.
Mr. Sproat : The consultants used and numbers of contracts awarded by my Department since it was established in April 1992 and its two executive agencies are listed in the table, together with the start date for each contract. My answer on 25 March did not include the
Column 188number of consultancies awarded by the two agencies, although the costs given did include the agencies' expenditure. The total number of contracts awarded is 110.
Consultant's name |Number of |Start date |contracts |awarded --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Accord Group-TYZACK |1 |March 1993 ADAS |1 |December 1992 AIBS |1 |October 1992 Ajax Health and Safety |1 |April 1992 Alan Rhodes Associates |1 |October 1992 Alter Ego |1 |April 1993 Baker, Wilkins and Smith |1 |April 1992 John Barnes |1 |May 1993 BDM Limited |2 |December 1992 |April 1993 Bedford Timber Preservation |1 |January 1993 BMRB International |1 |June 1993 Brenda White Associates |1 |February 1993 Capita Management Consultancy Ltd. |1 |February 1993 CCTA |2 |June 1993 |August 1993 Cluttons |3 |January 1993 |March 1993 Communication by Design Limited |1 |September 1992 Coopers and Lybrand |1 |July 1993 Crane Davies Limited |1 |July 1993 Cumbria Tourist Board |3 |February 1993 |February 1993 |February 1993 Drivas Jones |1 |July 1993 Engineering Surveys Limited |2 |July 1992 |September 1993 Ernst and Young |4 |July 1992 |January 1993 |October 1993 |January 1994 Derek Etherington |1 |July 1991 Feilden and Mawson |1 |April 1992 Fitch |1 |June 1992 P. Flaxman |1 |January 1993 Food Services Associates (Henley) Limited |1 |December 1992 GAH Limited |1 |August 1992 Lawrence Graham |1 |1993 David Greaves |1 |June 1992 Halcrow Fox |2 |November 1992 |July 1993 Heart of England Tourist Board |1 |December 1992 HH&S Limited |1 |May 1992 Humberts Leisure Limited |1 |June 1992 Institute of Manpower Studies |1 |March 1993 J. M. Consulting Limited |1 |May 1993 David Jacques |1 |April 1993 John Herbert Partnership |1 |September 1992 Kennedy and Donkin |1 |September 1993 Korn Ferry International |1 |March 1993 KPMG |6 |1992-93 |1992-93 |1992-93 |February 1993 |September 1993 |February 1994 Land Use Consultants |1 |April 1992 Library and Information Co-operation Council |1 |March 1993 Light Projects |1 |March 1993 Lowe Bell Communications |1 |January 1994 Mason |1 |August 1993 MEW Research |1 |June 1993 Moon Communications |1 |April 1993 National Economic Research |1 |April 1993 Associators/Mercer Management Consultants/PA Consultants Naylor Conservation |1 |December 1993 North West Tourist Board |2 |December 1992 |February 1993 Northamptonshire Archaelogical Unit |1 |January 1993 Numbers Market Research Limited |1 |June 1992 PA Consultants |2 |July 1992 |July 1993 William Page |1 |1992-93 Paper White Design Consultants |1 |April 1993 PE International |3 |August 1992 |October 1992 |May 1993 Peter Morley Associates Limited |1 |March 1993 Donald Piggott |1 |October 1992 Positive Solutions |1 |August 1993 Price Waterhouse |3 |May 1992 |October 1992 |February 1993 Pringle Brandon |1 |December 1993 Research International |1 |December 1993 RM Consultants Limited |1 |December 1993 RMJM and Caroe and Partners |1 |April 1992 Royal Fine Art Commission |1 |February 1993 Royal Fine Art Commission |1 |February 1993 Royston Brown |1 |May 1992 Search Training International Limited |1 |December 1992 Sema Group Systems Limited |3 |All in 1993 Stoy Hayward |1 |December 1993 |August 1992 |and August John Sumsion |1 |1993 Symonds |1 |July 1992 TA Consultancy |1 |July 1993 Tectus |1 |May 1992 The Conservation Practice |1 |April 1992 The Jenkins Group |1 |May 1993 Thesaurus |1 |April 1992 Touche Ross |2 |January and June 1993 Towers Perrin |1 |January 1993 University of Cambridge |1 |January 1993 University of London |1 |January 1993 Vital Statistics Limited |1 |March 1993 Warrington Fire Research |1 |April 1992 |Phase 1- |September |1992 and Phase 2-December Watts and Partners |1 | 1993 WLF Pierce and Partners |1 |July 1993 Yorks and Humberside Tourist Board |1 |February 1993 |--- Total |110
Mr. Matthew Taylor : To ask the Secretary of State for National Heritage what computer systems his Department has brought in, for what function and at what cost for each of the last five years ; and in each case whether the computer system is still in use.
Mr. Sproat : The Department of National Heritage, which was established on 13 April 1992, has introduced a personal computer-based office automation system, mainly for word processing, and a Library management system. The Department also uses computer services provided by the Accounts Service Agency and has introduced systems to support correspondence tracking, the handling of registered files, and responses to parliamentary questions. An on-line telephone directory has also been developed.
Column 190The cost of all computer systems was £730,000 in 1992-93 and £950, 000 in 1993-94. All the computer systems brought in by the Department are still in use.
Sir Teddy Taylor : To ask the Secretary of State for National Heritage if he has been notified by the Commission of the European Union of the action it intends to initiate in the European Court against the United Kingdom on the broadcasting directive ; and if he will make a statement.
Mr. Brooke : We have been notified that the Commission has decided to open proceedings against the United Kingdom in the European Court of Justice over the way in which we have implemented article 2 of the "television without frontiers" directive. Under section 43 of the Broadcasting Act 1990, the criterion for deciding whether satellite television services fall within United Kingdom jurisdiction is the place where the broadcasting signals are uplinked. The Commission argues that the appropriate criterion is the place where the broadcaster is established. This difference of approach does not, however, appear to have been of any practical significance in terms of our ability to take action against unacceptable services.
Mr. Lidington : To ask the Secretary of State for National Heritage (1) what proportion of the annual revenue of the Central Council for Physical Recreation is spent on salaries and running costs ; and if he will make a statement ;
(2) how much revenue the Central Council for Physical Recreation obtained in subscriptions from its member organisations in the most recent year for which figures are available.
Mr. Redmond : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will make a statement as to how the clothing of a German visitor to the nuclear power station in Dounreay in March became radioactive ; what was the cause of this incident ; what was the cost of supplying alternative clothing ; and on how many other occasions this has occurred.
Mr. Michael Forsyth : There was no such incident in March 1994. An incident was reported on 25 September 1985 ; a radiation monitor detected contamination on the clothing of a German visitor ; this had resulted from spillage of radio-iodine in the visitor's workplace in Germany. This incident was fully reported at the time.
Miss Widdecombe : The latest available information is from the 1991 Great Britain and Northern Ireland censuses of employment. Employment figures have been taken from the 1980 standard industrial classification activity heading 3290 which covers ordnance, small arms, ammunition and tracked armoured fighting vehicles. The estimated number of employees in employment in the activity in the United Kingdom at September 1991 was 13,500.
Mrs. Maddock : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment what action the Government are intending to take to implement the House of Lords ruling that the Employment Protection (Consolidation) Act 1978 is in breach of European Union laws in discriminating against women because of its treatment of part-time workers.
Mr. Tony Lloyd : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment if he will publish the 1992 training providers cost survey commissioned by his Department from Coopers and Lybrand ; and if he will state the reason for not publishing it at the time he received it.
Miss Widdecombe : The 1992 survey of training provider costs was undertaken to assess the costs to training providers of delivering youth training and employment training and to give the Government information about value for money achieved with taxpayers' money. The training and enterprise councils--TECs--and training providers which participated in the survey were given an assurance that all the information collected would be treated as confidential. As the information is commercially sensitive and could inappropriately influence negotiations between TECs and training providers it remains confidential to TECs and Employment Department management.
Mr. Tony Lloyd : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment what was the expenditure on youth training in Great Britain, in cash terms and in 1993-94 prices in each year since 1989-90 ; and what is the expected outturn for 1993-94.
Youth training Actual expenditure 1989-90 to 1992-93 expected outturn for 1993-94, Great Britain |£ million ------------------------------- 1989-90 Cash |976.0 Real terms |1,202.4 1990-91 Cash |823.4 Real terms |938.7 1991-92 Cash |846.8 Real terms |907.9 1992-93 Cash |760.4 Real terms |785.1 1993-94 Cash |772.1 Note: 1989-90 relates to youth training scheme, 1990-91 onwards relates to youth training and credits. Excludes administration/running costs.
Mr. Tony Lloyd : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment what was the expenditure on training for work employment training and its predecessors and employment action in Great Britain in cash terms and in 1993-94 prices in each year since 1989-90 ; and what is the expected outturn for 1993-94.
Training for work, employment training and its predecessors and employment action Actual expenditure 1989-90 to 1992-93 and expected outturn for 1993-94, Great Britain £ million |Employment|Employment|Training |Total |training |action |for work ------------------------------------------------------------------ 1989-90 Cash |1,096.6 |- |- |1,096.6 Real terms |1,350.9 |- |- |1,350.9 1990-91 Cash |1,072.4 |- |- |1,072.4 Real terms |1,222.6 |- |- |1,222.6 1991-92 Cash |830.8 |16.3 |- |847.1 Real terms |890.7 |17.5 |- |908.2 1992-93 Cash |777.4 |148.9 |- |926.3 Real terms |802.7 |153.7 |- |956.4 1993-94 Cash |- |- |907.8 |907.8 Note: Excludes administration-running costs.
Training for work is one of a wide range of options open to unemployed people. The Employment Department group offered a record total of 1.5 million opportunities in 1993-94 to help unemployed people back into work.
Mr. Tony Lloyd : To ask the Secretary of State for Employment (1) how many people have participated in work trials in 1993 in each region and for Great Britain as a whole ; and how many participants have secured full- time or part-time employment with their sponsoring employer ;
(2) how many unemployed people have taken part in the job interview guarantee scheme in each region in each quarter of 1993 ; and how many secured full-time or part-time employment with their sponsoring employer.
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.
Letter from M. E. G. Fogden to Mr. Tony Lloyd, dated13 April 1994 :
The Secretary of State has asked me to reply to your questions to him about Work Trials and Job Interview Guarantee.
You asked how many unemployed people have taken part in these schemes in each region in 1993 and how many participants have secured full or part- time employment with the sponsoring employer. The information is set out by region in the attached tables. The figures provided show totals of clients placed into full and part-time work as we do not collect this information separately.
I hope this is helpful.
Work trials-Number of clients participating and placed into jobs during 1993 |Number of |Number of |participants |clients placed |January- |January- |December |December |1993 |1993 ------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Northern region |541 |322 Yorkshire and Humberside region |733 |441 East Midlands and Eastern region |1,088 |696 London and South East region |2,961 |1,589 South West region |618 |359 Office for Wales |568 |347 West Midlands region |773 |470 North West region |1,661 |1,091 Office for Scotland |1,457 |952 National |10,400 |6,267
Job interview guarantee-Number of clients assisted and placed into jobs during 1993 |Number |Number of |of clients |clients placed |assisted |January- |January- |March 1993 |March 1993 ------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Northern region |2,811 |827 Yorkshire and Humberside region |4,330 |1,319 East Midlands and Eastern region |3,214 |918 London and South East region |15,259 |5,267 South West region |7,872 |2,514 Office for Wales |4,773 |1,663 West Midlands region |4,602 |1,759 North West region |5,051 |1,837 Office for Scotland |3,820 |2,557 National |51,732 |18,661
Job interview guarantee-Number of clients assisted and placed into jobs during 1993 |Number of |Number of |clients assist-|clients placed |ed April- |April-June |June 1993 |1993 --------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Northern region |4,940 |1,490 Yorkshire and Humberside region |14,107 |3,806 East Midlands and Eastern region |4,954 |2,090 London and South East region |26,184 |10,421 South West region |7,434 |3,367 Office for Wales |5,884 |2,613 West Midlands region |5,156 |2,688 North West region |11,254 |4,874 Office for Scotland |6,058 |4,672 National |85,971 |36,021
Job interview guarantee-Number of clients assisted and placed into jobs during 1993 |Number of |Number of |clients assist-|clients placed |ed July- |July- |September |September |1993 |1993 --------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Northern region |7,616 |2,344 Yorkshire and Humberside region |20,348 |6,137 East Midlands and Eastern region |5,744 |1,743 London and South East region |32,500 |12,916 South West region |8,746 |3,628 Office for Wales |6,696 |2,928 West Midlands region |9,926 |4,032 North West region |13,253 |6,278 Office for Scotland |7,697 |5,045 National |112,526 |45,051
Job interview guarantee-Number of clients assisted and placed into jobs during 1993 |Number |Number of |of clients |clients placed |assisted |October- |October- |December |December |1993 |1993 ------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Northern region |4,824 |1,911 Yorkshire and Humberside region |17,134 |5,569 East Midlands and Eastern region |7,633 |2,951 London and South East region |28,916 |13,453 South West region |8,352 |3,190 Office for Wales |5,236 |2,687 West Midlands region |8,212 |4,828 North West region |11,324 |5,782 Office for Scotland |6,399 |4,828 National |98,030 |45,199
Mr. Matthew Taylor : To ask the Secretary of State for Education what computer systems his Department has brought in for what function, and at what cost for each of the last five years ; and in each case whether the computer system is still in use.
|£ million ------------------------------ 1989-90 |2.0 1990-91 |2.0 1991-92 |1.8 1992-93 |0.9 1993-94 |0.3
I am sending the hon. Member details of the systems installed, their function and current use.
Mr. Matthew Taylor : To ask the Secretary of State for Education what information technology consultants his Department has employed in each of the last five years ; for what purpose ; and at what total cost.
|£ ------------------------ 1989-90 |685,416 1990-91 |610,200 1991-92 |518,887 1992-93 |571,000 1993-94 |674,690
I am sending the hon. Member a detailed list of the firms of consultants employed and the purpose of the consultancies.
Mr. Turner : To ask the Secretary of State for Education what has been the expenditure by local education authorities in the United Kingdom on discretionary awards and any other forms of support for students in the further education sector in each of the years 1991-92, 1992-93 and 1993-94 ; and what information he has on how much local education authorities are planning to spend for this purpose in 1994-95.
Mr. Boswell : Local education authority returns to my Department show that expenditure on discretionary awards for further education in England and Wales was £163.9 million in 1991-92 academic year and £169.3 million--provisional--in 1992-93. Their returns for 1993-94 are not yet available. It is for LEAs to decide how much to spend on discretionary awards in 1994-94 : they do not provide the Department with information on their plans.
Mr. Byers : To ask the Secretary of State for Education if he will state for each school for which he has approved for grant-maintained status since 1 January 1993 the (a) number of pupils attending the school at the time of approval and (b) the pupil capacity of the school.
Mrs. Ann Taylor : To ask the Secretary of State for Education if he will make it his policy to publish or to instruct the Electoral Reform Society to publish the result of every grant-maintained ballot.
Ms Harman : To ask the Secretary of State for Education which organisations will take over the responsibilities of the education staff of the Camberwell child guidance centre ; and if he will make a statement.
Mr. Forth : Education staff of the Camberwell child guidance centre were supported by the Southwark local education authority which decided, after consultations with schools, to discontinue the funding after March 1994. I am informed that the staff concerned took voluntary
Column 196severance. These are matters for the authority : the Department cannot intervene. I understand that the psychiatric service for children and young people in the area is to be reviewed by Southwark's joint community care planning group for children over the next six months.
Sir Fergus Montgomery : To ask the Secretary of State for Education what is his response to the report on local education authorities' provision of discretionary awards published recently by the Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation.
Mr. Boswell : I welcome this report. It contains much useful information. It is a matter of regret that LEAs were not able to provide more. The overall position is by no means as gloomy as some had predicted but there are striking differences between LEAs' policies--differences which it is hard to justify on general educational grounds. I will want to give the report careful consideration before deciding what action may be necessary. I expect LEAs will also want to consider what needs to be done.
Mr. Tracey : To ask the Secretary of State for Education when he will lay before Parliament the draft code of practice giving practical guidance in respect of the discharge by local education authorities and the governing bodies of maintained schools of their functions under part III of the Education Act 1993.
Mr. Forth : My right hon. Friends the Secretaries of State for Education and for Wales are today laying before both Houses a draft code of practice on the identification and assessment of special educational needs, as required under section 158 of the Education Act 1993.
My right hon. Friend the Secretary of State for Wales and I signed last week the Education (Special Educational Needs) Regulations 1994 and the Education (Special Educational Needs) (Information) Regulations 1994. These regulations are also being laid today. They have been made under powers provided by part III of the Education Act 1993 and underpin the draft code of practice.
Subject to Parliament's approval of the draft code, my right hon. Friend the Secretary of State for Education intends to publish a booklet entitled "Special Educational Needs : A Guide for Parents". This will give parents a clear explanation of how they can secure help if they believe their child has special educational needs. Copies of a draft of the guide are being placed in the Libraries. A similar guide will be prepared for issue in Wales.
My right hon. Friend is placing in the Libraries illustrative mock-ups of the proposed final design of the code of practice and the guide for parents. All the documents presented to Parliament today--the draft code of practice, the regulations and the draft guide for parents--are being made available to the Education Select Committee, the all-party disablement group and the all-party children group.
Mr. Boswell [holding answer 31 March 1994] : The information is as follows. The list includes only those documents that have gone out to a substantial number of recipients as part of a formal consultation exercise. It does not include consultation documents issued by non- departmental public bodies on matters which fall within their responsibility.
Schools Organisation :
Circular 6/93 (Admissions to Maintained Schools) ;
leaflet--"Your Child's Next School--A Guide to Secondary Admissions" ;
1994 version of Code of Practice on Appeals for grant-maintained schools ;
The Education (Lay Members of Appeal Committees) Regulations 1994 ;
draft Circular letter on the implementation of Section 260 of the Education Act 1993.
School Performance, Inspection :
Education (Registered Inspectors of Schools Appeal Tribunal) Regulations ;
contents of prospectuses as set out in the Education (School Information) Regulations 1993 ;
Circular 4/93 (The Parent's Charter : Publication of Information about Secondary School Performance in 1993) ;
Circular 5/93 (The Parent's Charter : Publication of Information about Primary School Performance in 1993).
Schools : Special Educational Needs
draft Code of Practice on the Identification and Assessment of Special Educational Needs (including draft regulations on assessments and statements) ;
SEN Tribunal (Consultation Paper on draft regulations and rules of procedure) ;
Pupils with Problems' (draft Circulars on pupil behaviour and discipline' ; the education of children with emotional and behavioural difficulties ; exclusions from school' ; the education of children by LEAs otherwise than at school' ; the education of sick children' ; and the education of children being looked after by local authorities') ;
draft Circular on the organisation of special educational provision (including draft regulations on schools' policies on special educational needs and on provisions by LEAs of special educational needs support services) ;
draft Circular on the development of special schools (including draft regulations on LEA-maintained special schools, grant-maintained special schools, non-maintained special schools, and independent schools catering for children with special educational needs). Schools funding and government
Circular 2/94--Local Management of Schools
The Education (School Financial Statements) (Prescribed Particulars etc) Regulations 1994 ;
The Education (Financial Delegation to Schools) (Mandatory Exceptions) Regulations 1994 ;
The Education (Significant Variations of Schemes for Financing Schools) Order 1993 ;
The Education (Publication of Schemes for Financing Schools) Regulations 1993 ;
The Education (Application of Financing Schemes to Special Schools) Regulations 1993 ;
The Education (Acquisition of Grant-maintained Status) (Transitional Functions) Regulations 1993 ;
Circular 18/93--Education Act 1993 : Grant-Maintained Schools : Acquisition, transfer and Governance (and associated regulations) ; Guidance to promoters on establishing new Self-Governing (Grant-maintained) Schools under section 49 of the Education Act 1993 ;
The Education (School Government) (Amendment) Regulations 1993 ; The Education (Grant-maintained Schools) (Initial Governing Instruments) Regulations 1993 ;