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|Table 2: number of death certificates where Clostridium difficile( 1) was (a) mentioned and (b) recorded as the underlying cause of death( 2) , in residents of Lancashire( 3) , 1997-2004( 4)|
|(a) mentioned||(b) underlying cause of death|
|(1) Identified using the methodology described in Office for National Statistics (2005) Report: Deaths involving Clostridium difficile: England and Wales, 1999-2004. Health Statistics Quarterly 30, 56-60.|
(2) Excludes neonatal deaths. Since 1986 ONS has used the internationally recommended death certificate for neonatal deaths. This means that these deaths cannot be assigned an underlying cause of death*.
(3) Excludes deaths to residents of Blackpool UA and Blackburn with Darwent UA.
(4) Data are for deaths occurring in each calendar year.
* Office for National Statistics (2005) Mortality Statistics: Childhood Infant and Perinatal, Series DH3 No.36, Office for National Statistics: London.
Mr. Waterson: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer (1) how many computer-generated letters were sent out by HM Revenue and Customs notifying a shortfall in National Insurance contributions for the 2004-05 tax year; and how many were sent in error; 
Dawn Primarolo: During 2006-07, HM revenue and Customs sent 4.7 million letters to customers advising them of a potential shortfall in their national insurance contributions for the 2004-05 tax year. The majority of these letters were correct; it is not possible to state how many were sent in error because this information is not held.
Tony Baldry: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what estimate he has made of the (a) one-off and (b) recurring costs of implementing National Insurance: Service Provision through Intermediaries (IR35) to (i) businesses and (ii) the regulators. 
John Healey: HM Revenue and Customs (HMRC) do not hold sufficient data where they can accurately quantify the administration costs to businesses and HMRC of implementing National Insurance: Service Provision through the Intermediaries legislation.
As National Statistician I have been asked to reply to your recent Parliamentary Question asking how many nitrous oxide related deaths there were in the United Kingdom in each of the last five years. (125167)
The most recent year for which figures are available is 2005. The attached table shows the number of deaths from toxic effect of nitrogen oxide and poisoning by inhaled anaesthetics, where nitrous oxide was mentioned on the death certificate or in the coroners text.
|Deaths from toxic effect of nitrogen oxide( 1) or poisoning by inhaled anaesthetics( 2) , where nitrous oxide was mentioned, United Kingdom, 2001 to 2005( 3)|
|(1) Selected using International Classification of Disease, Tenth Revision (ICD-10) code T59.0.|
(2) Selected using International Classification of Disease, Tenth Revision (ICD-10) code T41.0.
(3) Figures are for deaths occurring in each calendar year for England and Wales and for deaths registered in each calendar year for Scotland and Northern Ireland.
John Healey: I refer the hon. Gentleman to the answer given by right hon. Friend the Chief Secretary to the Treasury to the hon. Member for Faversham and Mid-Kent (Hugh Robertson) on 28 November 2006, Official Report, columns 599-600W.
Mr. Swire: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what advice he received from his officials before the submission of London 2012 Olympic bid on (a) VAT liability, (b) the establishment of a contingency fund, (c) security and (d) the regeneration budget. 
Mr. Swire: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer (1) what meetings (a) he and (b) his officials had on the cost to London of the games before the Olympics budget was submitted to the International Olympic Committee; 
John Healey: Treasury Ministers and officials have meetings with a wide range of organisations and individuals in the public and private sectors as part of the process of policy development and delivery. As was the case with previous Administrations, it is not the Governments practice to provide details of all such meetings.
Mr. Stewart Jackson: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer (1) how much his Department spent in each year since 2001 on polling services provided by Opinion Leader Research; and if he will make a statement; 
John Healey [ holding answer 1 March 2007]: The Treasury has not commissioned any opinion polling in the past three years. I refer to the answer I gave the hon. Member for Fareham (Mr. Hoban) on 4 December 2006, Official Report, column 196W.
Mr. Hoban: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what projections his Department made of the prison population in England and Wales prior to his decision to freeze the Home Department budget. 
Mr. Timms: HM Treasury does not produce projections of the future prison population. This is the responsibility of the Research, Development and Statistics Directorate of the Home Office. Prison population projections are National Statistics and are available on the Home Office website.
Mr. Swire: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer on what dates officials from his Department attended meetings of the Budget and Revenues Sub-Group at the Department of Culture, Media and Sport. 
Helen Goodman: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what steps he has taken to encourage public authorities to award contracts to supported employers under the public procurement regulations 2006. 
We are keen to see Remploy and other such organisations make the most of public procurement opportunities and as a first step officials have already arranged a meeting with Remploy, the GMB union National Secretary and officials from the Office of Government Commerce to discuss how to take this forward.
Mr. Liddell-Grainger: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer how much HM Revenue and Customs spent on marketing and advertising to promote self-assessment online in (a) 2002-03, (b) 2003-04, (c) 2004-05 and (d) 2005-06; and what the budget is for 2006-07. 
|(1) Detailed breakdown not available.|
Dawn Primarolo: HMRC is undertaking a series of regional planning reviews of its accommodation to bring it into line with future operational requirements. Each review will include a consultation exercise. The review of the cluster of offices comprising Stroud, Cheltenham and Gloucester is planned to take place some time between summer 2007 and early 2008.
Mr. Francois: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer pursuant to the answer of 9 January 2007, Official Report, column 498W, on the Sainsbury Review, on what date Lord Sainsbury agreed to conduct the Sainsbury Review. 
majority owned by members of the same family.
Estimates based on responses to the 2005 survey and official turnover figures found that the annual turnover of small and medium family run businesses was £700 billion at the start of 2005. This was 55 per cent. of the turnover of all small and medium sized enterprises. No estimates are available for the contribution to the economy of large family businesses. The Government recognise this essential contribution by family businesses, and are committed to providing an economic environment that sustains and encourages such enterprise.
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