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David T.C. Davies: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department what redesigns of websites operated by (a) his Department and (b) its agencies have taken place since 27 June 2007; and what the (i) cost to the public purse and (ii) date of completion of each such redesign was. 
Mr. Woolas: The costs and completion dates of website redesigns since 27 June 2007 for the Home Office and its agencies are detailed in the following table. The costs considered and included are as follows:
strategy and planning;
design and build;
testing and evaluation.
|Website||url||Details||Date completed||Cost (£)|
|(1) Now www.ukba.homeoffice.gov.uk|
Mr. Woolas: There have been no away days as such since the Home Secretary arrived in the Home Office. Regular meetings between Ministers and senior officials have all been held on Home Office premises. One of those was preceded by a dinner in central London on the previous evening at a cost of £1,636 for 22 people.
Mr. Alan Campbell: Direct access to information on the National DNA Database (NDNAD) is restricted to 34 designated personnel working for the National Policing Improvement Agency (NPIA). Police forces and other organisations do not have access to the information on the NDNAD, however they receive reports from the NDNAD Custodian Delivery Unit of matches between DNA taken from crime scenes and that taken from individuals.
On both 1 October and 1 December 2009, the police forces of England, Wales and Scotland, the Police Service of Northern Ireland, the British Transport police and 11 additional organisations were authorised to receive match reports from the NDNAD. The 11 additional organisations are listed as follows.
Criminal Cases Review Commission
HM Revenue and Customs
Isle of Man Constabulary
States of Jersey Police
Joint Armed Services Police
Ministry of Defence Police
Ministry of Defence Police (Scotland)
NDNAD Data Quality Team-Prisoner Sampling Program
Scottish Crime and Drug Enforcement Agency
Serious Organised Crime Agency
Foreign law enforcement organisations do not have access to the NDNAD, but may request that a comparison is made between a DNA profile from, for example, an unsolved crime scene or an unidentified deceased person in their country, and profiles on the NDNAD. Such requests are routed through Interpol to the UK National Central Bureau (UK NCB) based at the Serious Organised Crime Agency.
These requests are only processed where it is clear that the request is in the interest of prevention and detection of crime, national security or the data subject. They are also subject to a risk assessment, taking into account the justification for and proportionality of disclosure of the information in line with human rights. If cleared for processing, a one-off search of the NDNAD is made and information on any matches are fed back to UK NCB who will liaise with the foreign law enforcement organisation.
John Battle: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many people were stopped and tested for drink driving (a) in West Yorkshire, (b) in each police authority area and (c) in total in each of the last five years. 
|Total breath tests for each police|
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