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Mike Penning: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department (1) how many (a) former prisoners and (b) individuals who have been cautioned were placed on the sex offenders register in each month since the register was introduced; 
(2) how many (a) former prisoners and (b) individuals who have been cautioned and placed on the sex offenders register were in breach of the obligations thereby placed on them in each month since the register was introduced. 
|Annual data on registered sex offenders (RSOs) living in the community in England and Wales|
|RSOs in the community||RSOs cautioned or convicted for breach of registration requirements|
|Staff under and over 55 years of age as at 31 December 2005|
|(a) Under 55||(b) 55 and over|
Mr. Coaker [holding answer 19 June 2006]: Local authorities can place restrictions on public drinking in areas with a history of alcohol-related crime, disorder or nuisance by making a Designated Public Place Order (DPPO), sometimes referred to as an alcohol control zone. The power, given under section 13 of the Criminal Justice and Police Act 2001, is not available to the Secretary of State for the Home Department, and can only be exercised by local government. Current figures reveal that around 170 authorities now have adopted this measure, with around 360 Orders published in England and Wales.
Mr. McNulty: The information requested is not collected centrally. With the exception of certain specific sexual offences where the age of the victim is defined by statute, no details of the victim's age are available from the recorded crime series.
Mrs. Moon: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer which Minister in his Department is responsible for monitoring his Department's compliance with its duty under section 74 of the Countryside and Rights of Way Act 2000 to have regard to the purpose of conserving biological diversity in carrying out its functions; and if he will make a statement. 
HMT is taking a number of steps to reduce the impact of its operations on the environment. These are set out in our sustainable development action plan which is available on our website. http://www.hm- treasury.gov.uk./media/089/DA/sustainabledev_ 170306.pdf .
Mr. Stewart Jackson: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what the birth rate was per 1,000 women aged (a) 19, (b) 18, (c) 17, (d) 16, (e) 15, (f) 14 and (g) under 14 years in (i) Peterborough constituency and (ii) Peterborough city council area in each year since 1997. 
As the National Statistician I have been asked to reply to your recent Parliamentary Question about the birth rate per 1,000 women aged (a) 19, (b) 18, (c) 17, (d) 16, (e) 15, (f) 14 and (g) under 14 years in (i) Peterborough constituency and (ii) Peterborough City Council area in each year since 1997. (77911)
Where constituencies are not co-terminous with local authority boundaries, as is the case with Peterborough, the Office for National Statistics (ONS) do not generally release figures based on recording of mother's age at birth registration. This is to protect against disclosure of information provided in confidence. Figures are provided for the relevant local authority instead.
The latest year for which livebirth data are available is 2005 and the table below shows livebirth rates per 1,000 female population by age for Peterborough Unitary Authority for the period 1997 to 2005. Rates for 2005 are provisional, as they are calculated using mid-2004 population estimates.
There were too few livebirths to girls resident in Peterborough at ages under 14, 14 and 15 for figures to be provided separately without breaching confidentiality. Therefore, livebirths to girls aged under 16 have been aggregated in the table.
Rates by single year of age at local authority level should be treated with caution. Population estimates are only considered reliable at local authority level when aggregated to groups of at least five years of age.
|Teenage livebirth rate per 1,000 females by age, Peterborough Unitary Authority, 1997-2005|
|(1) Provisional rates, based on mid-2004 population estimates|
John Healey: Information on revenue from Climate Change Levy can be found on table 2 of the HM Revenue and Customs Climate Change Levy Bulletin, on the HM Revenue and Customs website: http://www.uktradeinfo.com/index.cfm?task=climate
Mr. Burstow: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer when he expects to reply to the letter from the hon. Member for Sutton and Cheam of 13 April concerning his constituent Mr. Paolo Standerwick. 
Mr. Lansley: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what the (a) death rate from heart disease, stroke and related illnesses and (b) death rate from all cancers was among (i) people aged 65 and under, (ii) people aged 75 and under and (iii) all people, in each year since 1970. 
The National Statistician has been asked to reply to your recent Parliamentary Question asking what the (a) death rate from heart disease, stroke and related illnesses and (b) death rate from all cancers was amongst (i) people aged 65 and under, (ii) people aged 75 and under and (iii) all people, in each year since 1970. I am replying in her absence. (78013)
The most recent year for which figures are available is 2004. The table below shows age-standardised death rates from all circulatory diseases and cancer, for persons aged under 65 and under 75 years, and for all ages, in England and Wales for the years 1970 to 2004.
|Death rates( 1) from circulatory diseases( 2) and cancer( 3) , for persons by age( 4) , England and Wales, 1970 to 2004( 5)|
|Death rate per 100,000 population|
|Under 65||Under 75||All ages||Under 65||Under 75||All ages|
|(1) Rate per 100,000 population standardised to the European Standard Population. (2) Deaths from all circulatory diseases selected using the International Classification of Diseases, Eighth Revision (ICD-8) codes 390-444.1, 444.4-458.9 and 782 for the years 1970 to 1978, Ninth Revision (ICD-9) codes 390-459 for the years 1979 to 2000, and Tenth Revision (ICD-10) codes 100-199 for 2001 onwards. (3) Deaths from malignant neoplasms selected using the International Classification of Diseases, Eighth Revision (ICD-8) codes 140-207 for the years 1976 to 1978, Ninth Revision (ICD-9) codes 140-208 for the years 1979 to 2000, and Tenth Revision (ICD-10) codes C00-C97for 2001 onwards. (4) Deaths of babies aged under 28 days are excluded from 1986 onwards. (5) Figures are for registrations of death in each calendar year from 1970 to 1992 and for occurrences of death in each calendar year from 1993 onwards. Note: Between 1984 and 1992 a different interpretation of ICD-9 selection Rule 3 was used to code underlying cause of death in England and Wales to that used internationally. This change means that comparisons between this period and years before and after, should be interpreted with caution. The impact of the change on mortality statistics was analysed and reported in annual mortality publications in 1984 and 1994. *The introduction of ICD-10 for coding cause of death in 2001 also means that figures are not completely comparable with data for years before this date. Comparisons between the data before and after 2001 should therefore also be interpreted with caution. Articles specifically examining the effect of the change in classification for circulatory disease and cancer trends were published in Health Statistics Quarterly 22 and 23. **More information about these changes, as well as the results of the study, can be found on the National Statistics website at www.statistics.gov.uk/icdl0mortality. *Mortality statistics: Cause 1984. DH2 No. 11, pg viii-ix. Mortality statistics: Cause 1993 (revised) and 1994. DH2 No.21, pg xxv-xxxiii. **Griffiths C, Brock A, Rooney C (2004) The impact of introducing ICD-10 on trends in mortality from circulatory diseases in England and Wales. Health Statistics Quarterly 22, 14-20. Brock A, Griffiths C, Rooney C (2004) The effect of the introduction of ICD-10 on cancer mortality trends in England and Wales. Health Statistics Quarterly 23, 7-17.|
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