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Paul Goggins: In 2004, the proportion of recorded rapes that resulted in a conviction was 5.29 per cent. The Rape Action Plan 2002 led to a number of changes to the legal system and to the way in which the police and Crown Prosecution Service operate. These were intended to increase the likelihood of cases getting to trial and securing convictions. We have recently undertaken a stock take of the Rape Action Plan which will be followed up by an inspection into the investigation and prosecution of allegations of rape, due to report in the summer.
Mr. Pelling: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many people have been stopped and issued with a Recommendation 61 form in the London borough of Croydon since its inception. 
Information on these stops is collected for police force areas only. 200506 is the first year of collection, and, in line with other data for that year, it is planned to make this information available in the Section 95 publication 'Race and the Criminal Justice System', to be published in early 2007.
6 Feb 2006 : Column 959W
Mr. Stewart Jackson: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department what the re-offending rate of offenders within the Cambridgeshire probation area was in each year between 199798 and 200304; and if he will make a statement. 
National re-offending rates are published annually. The most recent data are published in 'Adult re-offending: results from the 2002 cohortHome Office Statistical Bulletin 25/05'. This is available on the Home Office's website (http://www.homeoffice.gov.uk/rds/hosbpubs1.html). The report contains information on reconviction for the 1997 cohort and re-offending that results in conviction for the 2002 cohort.
Mr. Rob Wilson: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department what controls and checks are in place to ensure that information gained from the new national monitoring of road journeys by CCTV is not misused; when this monitoring of road journeys was authorised; and by whom. 
Safeguards are in place to ensure that access to the data collected and retained by the Police using automatic number plate recognition (ANPR) technologies is strictly controlled, particularly for the purposes of investigating serious organised crime and terrorism.
Ms Keeble: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department what the staff turnover at (a) local authority secure accommodation, (b) Home Office youth establishments and (c) secure training centres was in each of the last three years. 
Fiona Mactaggart: The information requested in respect of Prison Service young offender institutions and secure training centres is given in the following tables. No data is collected centrally on staff turnover in local authority secure children's homes.
Hugh Robertson: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department what discussions he has had with the Security Industry Authority about the effects on sports bodies of the implementation of the Private Security Industry Act 2001; and if he will make a statement. 
David T.C. Davies: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many employees have been dismissed by his Department in each of the last five years for which figures are available. 
John Penrose: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many (a) arrests, (b) convictions and (c) cautions there were in the Avon and Somerset police authority area for offences relating to (i) the possession and (ii) dealing in class (A) A, (B) B and (C) C drugs in each year since 1997. 
Hazel Blears: The Home Office does not currently collate data on the number of arrests for separate classes of drug offences. We do however have data on the number of people found guilty and cautioned under the Misuse of Drugs Act.
|Class A||Class B||Class C|
|Class A||Class B||Class C|
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