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Although the UK National Accounts include balance sheet estimates of total financial liabilities of the household and non profit institutions serving households (NPISH) sectors, it is not possible to separate these two sectors. Examples of institutions included within the NPISH sector are: charities; trade unions; universities; churches and political parties.
It is possible to identify loans secured on dwellings by banks, building societies and other types of financial institutions, but it is not possible to break this down by gender, age or income decile.
The estimates in the following table show total debt including and excluding loans on dwellings and averages using total population estimates. The balance sheet estimates are available up to 2007 and are consistent with data published on the 28(th) March 2008. Population estimates for 2007 are as yet not available so average debt is shown up to 2006.
|Year||Total population (thousand)||Total financial liabilities (£ million)||Average financial liabilities (£000)||Loans on dwellings by banks (£ million)||Loans on dwellings by building societies (£ million)||Loans on dwellings by other financial institutions (£ million)||Total financial liabilities less loans on dwellings (£ million)||Average financial liabilities less loans on dwellings (£000)|
United Kingdom Economic Accounts 2007 quarter 4
Mr. Weir: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer at how many events held by his Department (a) wine and (b) Fairtrade wine were served in the last three years; and what assessment his Department has made of the merits of serving Fairtrade wine at future events. 
Chris Huhne: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer how many officials notified his Department that they intended to work for (a) British Aerospace, (b) British Airways, (c) BP, (d) Shell, (e) Rolls Royce, (f) HSBC, (g) Standard Chartered, (h) RBS (i) HBOS, (j) Barclays and (k) another company on leaving his Department in each of the last five years. 
Angela Eagle: The Treasury and its agencies do not separately record amounts spent on alcohol within official entertainment or hospitality spending and the information could be provided only at disproportionate cost. The amounts spent on official entertainment and hospitality in 2006-07 were as follows: HM Treasury (inc. OGC) £193,000; DMO £4,000; ONS £208,000; VOA £48,000; Royal Mint £323,000; GAD £4,000; NS and I £424,000; and OGCbuying.solutions £34,000. All spending on official entertainment is made in accordance with published departmental guidance on financial procedures and propriety, based on principles set out in Managing Public Money.
David Simpson: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what the cost was of overnight accommodation for (a) civil servants, (b) special advisers and (c) Ministers in his Department staying overnight in (i) mainland Great Britain, (ii) Northern Ireland, (iii) the Republic of Ireland and (iv) other countries in the last 12 months. 
Since 1999, the Government have published on an annual basis a list of all overseas visits by Cabinet Ministers costing in excess of £500, as well as the total cost of all ministerial travel overseas. Copies of the lists are available in the Libraries of the House. All travel is undertaken in accordance with the Civil Service Management Code and the Ministerial Code.
Mr. Hoban: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what the hourly rates of pay of all non-permanent staff working for his Department and its agencies were in each of the last 12 months; and how many staff were receiving each rate in each of those months. 
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