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Mrs. May: To ask the Minister for the Cabinet Office (1) what information her Department holds on the number of people who were (a) unemployed and (b) long-term unemployed between (i) 1980 and 1985 and (ii) 1990 and 1995, by (A) qualification and (B) previous occupation; 
As National Statistician, I have been asked to reply to your Parliamentary Questions asking:
what information her Department hold on the number of people who were (a) unemployed and (b) long-term unemployed between (i) 1980-1985 and (ii) 1990-1995, by (A) qualification and (B) occupation. (286747)
what information her Department holds on the number of people who were (a) unemployed and (b) long-term unemployed between (i) 1980-1985 and (ii) 1990-1995, by (A) qualification and (B) previous occupation. (286748)
how many people were (a) unemployed and (b) long-term unemployed in each year between (i) 1980-85 and (ii) 1990-95, by (A) qualification and (B) occupation. (286749)
Estimates on the number of people who were unemployed by qualification are not available for 1980 to 1985 and 1990 to 1995. Estimates for unemployed people by occupation in last job are available for 1992 to 1995 and are provided in the attached table. The estimates are derived from the Labour Force Survey (LFS). As with any sample survey, estimates from the LFS are subject to a margin of uncertainty. This is assessed in a footnote to the table.
The figures in the table are derived from the LFS microdata which are weighted using the official population estimates published in autumn 2007. They are not entirely consistent with the figures published in the monthly Labour Market Statistics Statistical Bulletin, which are weighted using more up-to-date population estimates.
|Unemployed people aged 16 and over by occupation in last job and duration of unemployment, three month periods ending September, 1992-95, Great Britain, 1992-94; United Kingdom, 1995, not seasonally adjusted|
|Occupation in last job( 1)||Unemployed( 2)||Long-term unemployed( 3)|
|(1 )Standard Occupational Classification 1990.|
(2 )Includes those whose duration of unemployment was not known.
(3 )Includes those unemployed for 12 months or more.
(4 )Includes those whose occupation was not known.
(5 )Coefficients of Variation have been calculated for the latest period as an indication of the quality of the estimates, as described below:
Guide to Quality:
The Coefficient of Variation (CV) indicates the quality of an estimate, the smaller the CV value the higher the quality. The true value is likely to lie within +/- twice the CV - for example, for an estimate of 200 with a CV of 5% we would expect the population total to be within the range 180-220.
Key Coefficient of Variation (CV) (%) Statistical Robustness
* 0 ≤ CV<5 Estimates are considered precise
** 5 ≤ CV <10 Estimates are considered reasonably precise
*** 10 ≤ CV <20 Estimates are considered acceptable
**** CV ≥ 20 Estimates are considered too unreliable for practical purposes
It should be noted that the above estimates exclude people in most types of communal establishment (e.g. hotels, boarding houses, hostels mobile home sites etc.)
Dr. Vis: To ask the Secretary of State for Justice how many incidents of self-injury have been recorded in Aylesbury prison in each month since January 2009; and how many such injuries have required hospital treatment. 
Maria Eagle: The latest recorded self-harm figures available are for 2008. NOMS records data across a diverse range of incident types. These data are subject to reporting lags and other issues inherent in any large scale administrative database. Therefore NOMS policy is not to provide current year-to-date figures.
In 2008, there were 265 incidents of self-harm at HMYOI Aylesbury. Of these incidents, six required treatment in external hospital. These figures are given
in aggregate form only. NOMS also has a policy not to provide breakdowns of data, particularly of prison-level data, to the extent where the anonymity of individuals may be compromised.
The National Offender Management Service has a broad integrated and evidence-based prisoner suicide prevention and self harm management strategy that seeks to reduce the distress of all those in prison. This encompasses a wide spectrum of prison and Department of Health work around such issues as mental health, substance misuse and resettlement. Any prisoner identified as at risk of suicide or self-harm is cared for using the assessment, care in custody and teamwork (ACCT) procedures. Most self harm is not directly life threatening, but nevertheless can be extremely distressing for those who have to deal with it. A prisoner focussed care planning system for those at risk has helped prisons manage self harm. There are no easy answers to managing self harming behaviour but we remain committed to finding ways to manage it.
Mr. Grieve: To ask the Secretary of State for Justice in which parliamentary constituency each Bail Accommodation and Support Service property (a) opened and (b) closed since 12 January 2009 is located. 
|(a) Bail accommodation and support service properties opened since 12 January 2009|
|Constituency||Date o pened|
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