Angela Eagle: I refer the hon. Gentleman to the answer given to the hon. Member for Upper Bann (David Simpson) by the then Financial Secretary (John Healey) on 25 June 2007, Official Report, column 374W.
(2) which financial institutions have charitable trusts; what assets each such trust holds; and how much each contributed to good causes in each of the last five years for which figures are available. 
Angela Eagle: It is the responsibility of the Charity Commission, as the independent regulator of charities in England and Wales, to ensure that grant-giving charitable foundations, including those set up by financial institutions, operate according to their founding charitable purposes.
Mr. Clappison: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer pursuant to the answer of 25 February 2008, Official Report, column 753, to the hon. Member for Peterborough, on inward migration, what the figure was for (a) inward migration and (b) net migration in each year since 1997. 
As National Statistician, I have been asked to reply to your question concerning what the figure was for (a) inward migration and (b) net migration each year since 1997. (190860)
The estimates of immigration and net migration for the UK are presented in the table below.
|Total international migration, 1997 to 2006, United Kingdom
|(1) Denotes a net inflow figure.
Mr. Peter Ainsworth: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer how many litres of bottled water were purchased by his Department in each of the last three years; and if he will make a statement. 
Angela Eagle: I refer the hon. Members to the answer given to the Member for Warley (Mr. Spellar) by the then Financial Secretary to the Treasury, my hon. Friend the Member for Wentworth (Mr. John Healey) on 9 January 2006, Official Report, column 302W. Total costs for meeting refreshments were £223,619 in 2006-07 and £243,129 in 2005-06.
Clive Efford: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what proportion of unemployed people live in (a) council properties, (b) housing association properties, (c) private rented accommodation and (d) owner-occupied properties; and if he will make a statement. 
The National Statistician has been asked to reply to your Parliamentary Question what proportion of unemployed people live in (a) council properties, (b) housing association properties, (c) private rented accommodation and (d) owner-occupied properties; and if he will make a statement. I am replying in her absence. (192697)
The attached table gives the ILO unemployment number and percentage for the categories requested for the three month period ending December 2007. People aged 16 and over are classed as unemployed by the Labour Force Survey if they are without a job, are available to start work in the next two weeks, who want a job, have been seeking a job in the last 4 weeks or are waiting to start a job already obtained.
As with any sample survey, estimates from the LFS are subject to a margin of uncertainty.
|Unemployed( 1) people aged 16 and over, by housing tenure, three months ending December 2007
|(1) Number of unemployed people measured using the internationally agreed definition recommended by the International labour Organisation (ILO).
(2) Number of ILO unemployed people in each housing tenure as a percentage of all ILO unemployed people.
(3) Includes housing association, charitable trust or local housing company
(4) Includes rented accommodation where the landlord is an employer of a household member, a relative or friend of a household member or any other private landlord.
(5) Includes people who own their property outright, purchased their property with a mortgage or loan or pay part rent and part mortgage.
(6) Includes those who are squatting or living rent free.
ONS Labour Force Survey.
Matthew Taylor: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many arrests have been made for underage drinking in (a) Cornwall, (b) the South West and (c) England in each year since 1979. 
Mr. Coaker: The information requested is not collected centrally. The arrests collection undertaken by the Ministry of Justice provides data on persons arrested for recorded crime (notifiable offences) only. Summary offences of consumption of alcohol by persons aged under 18 are not included within this category.
David Taylor: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department what the annual running costs were of (a) the Assets Recovery Agency and (b) the Serious and Organised Crime Agency in each of the three years for which figures are available. 
|Net expenditure (£ million)
Mr. Coaker: Indications suggest that there is very low use of methamphetamine among the general population and also among drug misusing offenders who regularly come into contact with the criminal justice system. From April this year, questions on the use of methamphetamine will be included in the British Crime Survey to monitor trends in usage among the general population. My Department is also looking at ways in which different sources of data can be reviewed to ensure that any increase in the prevalence of methamphetamine use is identified early.
Dr. Iddon: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department (1) what discussions she has had with UEFA officials on the violence during the Bolton Wanderers versus Atletico Madrid football match in Madrid on 21 February; 
(2) what discussions were held between Greater Manchester Police and the Madrid Police on the prevention of violence at the Bolton Wanderers versus Atletico Madrid football match on 21 February. 
Mr. Coaker: Greater Manchester police participated in the pre-match UEFA hosted security meeting for the match in Madrid. The Home Office is awaiting police and other reports on the incident. The outcome will be taken fully into account in taking forward the EU work programme on minimising safety and security risks at football matches with an international dimension. Home Office and other UK football safety and security experts have played a leading role in developing this work programme.
Mr. Hancock: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department if she will provide funding for (a) legal aid and (b) safe accommodation for women with undecided immigration status who are victims of domestic violence or abuse while their immigration status is being assessed. 
Mr. Coaker: Victims of domestic violence with undecided immigration status are eligible to apply for legal aid. All cases are judged on individual circumstances and are measured against the criteria set out in the Legal Services Commission Funding Code.
Victims of domestic violence with undecided immigration status can also access services funded by the Supporting People grant, which provides support to vulnerable people in refuges, hostels and supported accommodation, or in their own home.
In addition, the Home Office announced on 6 March a new scheme where victims of domestic violence who have made successful applications for indefinite leave to remain, may qualify for a contribution towards their housing and living costs.
Bob Russell: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how much financial support was given to Neighbourhood Watch in each of the last 10 years, including 2007-08; and how much is proposed to be given in 2008-09. 
Mr. Coaker [holding answer 21 February 2008]: The Neighbourhood Watch Movement has received no direct financial support from the Home Office in the past 10 years. Instead, the Home Office supports the Movement through provision of a dedicated liaison post, and by publishing materials and promotional literature for the Movements use. Since 2004, the Home Office has chaired the National Strategy Group for Watch Issues, maintained a website and administered use of the Neighbourhood Watch logo. In 2005, the Home Office began funding annual public liability insurance for Movement members, and since 2007 has hosted quarterly national meetings of volunteers representatives. The Home Office has committed to providing this range of support in 2008-09.
Damian Green: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department (1) how much each police force in England and Wales spent on border security and enforcement in each of the last three financial years; 
Mr. McNulty: This information is not held centrally in the form requested. In general the Government allocate funding to police force areas as a whole rather than to specific locations or functions. The actual deployment of police officers at ports and their costs is an operational matter for individual Chief Officers. In the case of London, the Counter Terrorism Command is responsible for the policing of the border within the Metropolitan police force area (especially Heathrow and London City airports).
Airport operators reimburse police authorities for the costs of uniformed police officers at airports designated under section 25 of the Aviation Security Act, such as Heathrow. At other ports, such as London City airport, police officers are funded wholly or partly by the police authority, or by other means, including voluntary contributions by airport operators. These amounts are determined locally.
Additional funding for Special Branch officers at ports is provided by the Home Office through Dedicated Security Post (DSP) grants which go towards the police costs of specific security functions. The grants paid to police forces towards the costs of funding their Special Branch officers at ports in financial years 2005-06, 2006-07 and 2007-08 were £70.6 million £71.4 million and £72.6 million respectively.