Mr. Miliband: For Cabinet Office staff based in central London, there are 52 designated parking spaces. These are mainly for staff who work unsocial hours; staff/visitors who are disabled, ministerial and operational vehicles.
The Centre for Management and Policy Studies (CMPS) College (formerly known as the Civil Service College) has 322 designated parking spaces at its residential training centre in Sunningdale. These are mainly for use by CMPS College staff and those of its Public Private Partnership/Public Finance Initiative partner, delegates attending CMPS College courses, visitors and any of those who are disabled. The CMPS College has an additional seven designated parking spaces at its non-residential training centre in London.
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These are mainly for use by CMPS College staff, delegates attending CMPS College courses, visitors and any of those who are disabled.
The Emergency Planning College (EPC) has 105 designated parking spaces at its residential training centre in Easingwold. These are mainly for use by EPC staff and contractors, delegates attending courses, visitors and any of those who are disabled.
Mrs. Curtis-Thomas: To ask the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department for Constitutional Affairs what training is made available to magistrates on dealing with antisocial behaviour. 
Mr. Leslie: Statutory responsibility for the training of magistrates currently rests with the 42 independent Magistrates' Courts' Committees (MCCs). The Judicial Studies Board (JSB) has provided training materials to MCCs on antisocial behaviour orders (ASBOs), with are available on the JSB website.
The Home Office issued detailed guidance on ASBOs to Magistrates' Courts in November 2002. Preliminary Home Office guidance on the new Anti-social Behaviour Act 2003 was issued to all magistrates courts in January 2004.
Mr. Rosindell: To ask the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department for Constitutional Affairs what recent discussions he has had with the Secretary of State for Home Affairs on delivering an efficient asylum process; and when each meeting to discuss such matters took place. 
Mr. Robathan: To ask the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department for Constitutional Affairs pursuant to the answer of 29 November 2004, Official Report, column 29W, on Claims Direct, if he will publish the minutes of the meeting between representatives of Claims Direct and officials of his Department in 2002 to discuss matters relating to the operation of the personal injury market. 
It would be inappropriate for me to disclose the minutes of the meeting that took place on 13 May 2002 between officials and Claims Direct without consulting with third parties. I shall write to the hon. Member for Blaby with a decision once those parties have been consulted.
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Ross Cranston: To ask the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department for Constitutional Affairs pursuant to the answer of 17 January 2005, Official Report, column 770W, on the Community Legal Service, what the percentage was in each of the last 10 years. 
Mr. Leslie: In the time available it was not possible to obtain an estimate for the whole of the UK legal services market for year 199495. However, for each of the nine remaining years, the estimated proportion of Community Legal Services 1 expenditure as a percentage of the UK legal services market was as follows:
Sir Gerald Kaufman: To ask the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department for Constitutional Affairs when he will reply to the letter dated 9 November 2004 from the right hon. Member for Manchester, Gorton with regard to Mrs. Catherine Lim. 
Mr. Leslie: The Secretary of State and Lord Chancellor wrote to my right hon. Friend on 7 December 2004 in response to his letter of 9 November. Unfortunately, due to an administrative error, the letter was not sent. Officials contacted my right hon. Friend's office on 18 January and a copy of the letter of 7 December has now been sent.
Mr. Byrne: To ask the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department for Constitutional Affairs how many crack house closures there have been since the introduction of the orders allowing such closures, broken down by region; and if he will make a statement on (a) the ease with which such orders can be served in the courts and (b) the most common cause of delays in seeking such orders in the courts. 
|East of England
|Yorkshire and the Humber
There is no official data relating to the most common cause of delays in seeking such court orders in the courts. Once a notice of closure has been served upon a premises the court hearing has to be heard within 48 hours. There are no reports of this legal requirement not being met. Feedback from police and others involved in closures made so far are very positive about the process.
Mr. Oaten: To ask the Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State, Department for Constitutional Affairs if he will list the criminal offences created in legislation sponsored by his Department in the (a) 200203 and (b) 200304 session, broken down by Act. 
s 95Inserts a new section (1A) into the Criminal Justice Act 1991 to extend the offences in that section to make it an offence for a person charged to fail to provide means information when there has been an official request to do so.