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9 Dec 2003 : Column 362Wcontinued
Mr. Gardiner: To ask the Minister for the Cabinet Office, by what means the policy for purchasing timber and timber products of (a) the Cabinet Office and (b) the Government Car and Despatch Agency ensures that they are obtained from legal and sustainable sources. 
Mr. Alexander: The Cabinet Office and the GCDA's policy for purchasing timber and timber products takes account of current UK Government Timber Procurement Policy. Furthermore, the Model Contract Specification Clause is used in all new and existing contracts to ensure that purchases are obtained from Legal and sustainable sources.
Mr. Jim Cunningham: To ask the Parliamentary Secretary, Department for Constitutional Affairs if he will list legislative proposals contained in reports published by the Law Commission since 1990 which have not subsequently been introduced. 
|194||Distress for Rent||Law of Property (Distress) Bill|
|208||Business Tenancies: Landlord and Tenant Act 1954, Part II||Landlord and Tenant (Business Tenancies) Bill|
|218||Offences against the Person and General Principles||Criminal Law Bill|
|222||Binding Over||Binding Over Bill|
|226||Judicial Review and Statutory Appeals||Administration of Justice Bill|
|227||Restitution: Mistakes of Law and Ultra Vires Public Authority Receipts and Payments||Restitution (Mistakes of Law) Bill|
|229||Intoxication and Criminal Liability||Criminal Law (Intoxication) Bill|
|231||Mental Incapacity||Mental Incapacity Bill|
|237||Involuntary Manslaughter||Involuntary Homicide Bill|
|238||Landlord and Tenant: Responsibility for State and Condition of Property||Landlord and Tenant Bill|
|246||Shareholder Remedies||Companies (Members' Proceedings) Bill|
|247||Aggravated, Exemplary and Restitutionary Damages||Damages Bill|
|248||Corruption Offences||Corruption Bill|
|249||Liability for Psychiatric Illness||Negligence (Psychiatric Illness) Bill|
|251||The Rules Against Perpetuities and Excessive Accumulations||Perpetuities and Accumulations Bill|
|253||The Execution of Deeds and Documents by or on behalf of Bodies Corporate||Instruments (Formalities) Bill|
|257||Damages for Personal Injury: Non-Pecuniary Loss||Damages (Role of Jury) Bill|
|262||Damages for Personal Injury: Medical, Nursing and other Expenses; Collateral Benefits||Damages for Personal Injury (Gratuitous Services) Bill|
|263||Claims for Wrongful Death||Fatal Accidents Bill|
|270||Limitation of Actions||Limitation Bill|
|272||Third PartiesRights against Insurers||Third Parties (Rights Against Insurers) Bill|
|283||Partnership Law||Partnerships Bill|
9 Dec 2003 : Column 363W
Mr. Dismore: To ask the Parliamentary Secretary, Department for Constitutional Affairs, how much was spent on experts' fees (a) from the Community Legal Service budget and (b) from the Criminal Defence Service budget in 200203. 
For criminal cases the majority of payments are made out of central funds and came to £5.1 million. This figure includes interpreters' costs. Payments may also be paid out of the Criminal Defence Service through a payment made by the defending lawyer to an expert. Details of these payments are not held centrally and can be obtained only at disproportionate costs.
9 Dec 2003 : Column 364W
will list the five (a) county and (b) magistrates courts in England which granted the greatest number of non-molestation orders in the last year for which figures are available. 
Mr. Leslie: The five county courts that granted the most non-molestation orders during 2002 are listed in the table together with the Principal Registry of the Family Division which covers much of the London area. Data relating to the magistrates courts is not complete and a comparative list is unavailable.
|County court||Orders made|
|Principal Registry of the Family Division (which covers much of the London area)||1,540|
9 Dec 2003 : Column 365W
Gareth Thomas: To ask the Parliamentary Secretary, Department for Constitutional Affairs, what budget has been provided in Wales by the Legal Services Commission in respect of (a) legal advice and (b) legal representation in relation to matrimonial disputes in (i) 200203 and (ii) 200304. 
15. Dr. Evan Harris: To ask the Secretary of State for Health what freedom primary care trusts have had to make their own decisions about what contracts best meet the needs of their local population. 
Mr. Hutton: Primary Care Trusts work closely with their Strategic Health Authorities when planning any contracts for local services. PCTs have the freedom as well as the responsibility to deliver the right level of care to meet patients' needs locally, as well as national NHS requirements.
Miss Melanie Johnson: The Government's Alcohol Harm Reduction Strategy for England will be published and implemented from 2004, in line with the commitments given in the NHS Plan. The strategy will be a cross-cutting effort on the part of Government and other key stakeholders to tackling the harms associated with alcohol misuse, including binge drinking.
Ms Rosie Winterton: We recognise that access to National Health Service dentistry can be difficult in some areas and that there may be growing pressure in East Devon. I have announced additional resources totalling £59 million over this year and next to support dental access. The NHS locally will be able to apply for funding from these new resources to increase access locally.
Miss Melanie Johnson: The current Welfare Food Scheme has served many families well since 1940, but no longer meets their nutritional needs. We have therefore taken powers in the Health and Social Care
9 Dec 2003 : Column 366W
Mr. Hutton: Primary Care Trusts, rather than individual general practitioner practices, will be responsible for funding the purchase and maintenance of information technology systems. This will form part of Integrated Care Record Services that will be implemented by the National Programme for IT. This has been supported with £20 million additional funding.
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