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Mrs. Moon: To ask the Prime Minister if he will take steps to inform the signatories to the e-petition to No. 10 Downing Street on the generic prescribing of anti-epilepsy drugs submitted on 1 October 2009, of the consultation on that matter which was recently opened by the Department of Health. 
Mr. Dai Davies: To ask the Prime Minister if he will release for publication the documents to which Lord Goldsmith made specific reference during his appearance at the Chilcot Inquiry on 27 January 2010 and which he stated he would wish were made public. 
Mr. Hurd: To ask the Prime Minister (1) pursuant to the answer of 14 December 2009, Official Report, column 711W, on parliamentary private secretaries, which parliamentary private secretary posts are (a) filled and (b) vacant; 
(2) pursuant to the answer of 14 December 2009, Official Report, column 711W, on parliamentary private secretaries, on what date the list of parliamentary private secretaries was most recently provided to Dods for inclusion in Vacher's Quarterly; and if he will place in the Library a copy of this list. 
Mr. Hurd: To ask the Prime Minister with reference to the registration statement made to the United States Department of Justice under the US Foreign Agents Registration Act 1938, registration number 5838, what expenditure his Office has incurred on procuring services from West Wing Writers to date since he took up his Office; and on what dates and for what purposes such payments were made. 
Chris Grayling: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department pursuant to the answer of 25 January 2010, Official Report, column 429W, on antisocial behaviour: Greater London, which areas in Greater London have been designated priority areas for combating antisocial behaviour. 
Barking and Dagenham
Hammersmith and Fulham
Mr. Blunkett: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department when he expects the UK Border Agency to decide on the application for asylum in respect of Ms Rachel Muadi Kumba (HO Ref: K1209955). 
Mr. Blunkett: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department when he expects the UK Border Agency to decide on the application for asylum in respect of Ms Sara Kidane (HO Ref: K1203107). 
Mr. Hancock: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many unaccompanied minors have arrived in the country seeking asylum in each year since 1999; and how many of them were granted asylum. 
Mr. Woolas: The table shows the number of Unaccompanied Asylum Seeking Children (UASC) applications, initial decisions and grants of asylum, Exceptional Leave to Remain (ELR), Humanitarian Protection (HP) and Discretionary Leave (DL) between 1999 and September 2009. Statistics on UASC asylum decisions and outcomes until 2002 are not available. Figures only include initial decisions on UASC asylum applications and not any later asylum decisions (e.g. after appeal).
Information on asylum applications is published annually in the Control of Immigration: Statistics United Kingdom bulletin which is available from the Library of the House and from the Home Office Research, Development and Statistics Directorate website at:
|Unaccompanied Asylum Seeking Children application s( 1, 2, 3 ) received in the United Kingdom, excluding dependants, and initial decisions( 4) on applications by year, all nationals|
|Applications||Total decisions( 4)||Grants of asylum||Grants of ELR( 5)||Grants of HP( 5)||Grants of DL( 5)|
|Total||Port||In-country||Number||Total granted||Total ELR||Total HP||Total DL|
|(1) Figures are rounded to the nearest five and may not sum to the totals shown because of independent rounding.|
(2) Figures exclude cases where the age of the applicant is disputed.
(3 )An Unaccompanied Asylum Seeking Child (UASC) is a person under 18, or who, in the absence of documentary evidence establishing age, appears to be under that age; is applying for asylum in his or her own right and; is separated from both parents and is not being cared for by an adult who by law or custom has responsibility to do so.
(4) The year of asylum application may not be the same as the year of initial asylum decision.
(5) Humanitarian Protection (HP) and Discretionary Leave (DL) replaced Exceptional Leave to Remain (ELR) from 1 April 2003.
(6) Not available.
(7) Not applicable.
(8) Provisional figures.
Philip Davies: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department whether his Department plans to introduce passenger name record checks on all passenger movements (a) into, (b) through and (c) out of the UK. 
Mr. Woolas: Passenger name record data (PNR) will be collected on a phased, intelligence-based approach over five years. It is expected that a maximum of 100 million passenger movements will have been collected by the end of December 2013. This equates to approximately 40 per cent. of all passenger and crew movements into, through and out of the UK. The selection of routes required to provide PNR will be based according to risk.
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