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Hugh Robertson: To ask the Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport how much his Department spent on coaching in each of the last three years; and through which bodies such coaching was delivered. 
Mr. Sutcliffe [holding answer 8 February 2010]: The amount of funding provided by my Department for coaching through UK Sport and Sport England in each of the last three financial years is listed in the table.
|UK Sport||Sport England|
Sports Coach UK.
UK Sport's Elite coach programme.
The annual UK Sport World Class Coaching Conference.
The UK Sport Winning Coaches programme.
Coaching support for National Governing Bodies (NGBs).
Sports Coach UK.
County Sports Partnerships (CSP) for the Community Sports Coach Scheme, which concluded in June 2009.
The Coaching System Support Network.
Recruit into Coaching, jointly delivered by Sport England and Youth Sport Trust.
Coach Education Funding for NGBs.
In addition, Sport England regional offices have made awards to support local coaching projects over the last three years. This has been funded through lottery investment as part of the Community Investment Fund.
Ms Abbott: To ask the Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport if he will set out, with statistical evidence relating as closely as possible to Hackney North and Stoke Newington constituency, the effects on that constituency of his Department's policies since 1997. 
Mr. Sutcliffe: My Department's aim is to improve the quality of life for everyone through cultural and sporting activities, to support the pursuit of excellence and to champion the tourism, creative and leisure industries.
£230,217 given from Arts Council England to organisations based in Hackney North and Stoke Newington in 2008-09 through the Grants for the Arts programme.
£222,000 of English Heritage grant offers to the Hackney North and Stoke Newington constituency in 2008-09.
Digital Switchover is due to take place in Hackney North and Stoke Newington in 2012. By the time switchover is complete at the end of 2012, 98.5 per cent. of households nationwide will be able to receive digital TV-the same number that can currently receive analogue.
£60,000 of Exchequer investment to the Hackney North and Stoke Newington constituency provided through Sport England since 2004.
Over £31 million of national lottery grants made to applications from the Hackney North and Stoke Newington constituency since 1995.
£4 billion of Exchequer funding spent on culture.
More than £5.5 billion invested in sport by the Government and the national lottery since 1997.
Almost 750,000 free swims taken in London in the first eight months of the Free Swimming programme.
A 68 per cent. increase in national museum visits from 1998-99 to 2008-09-10 per cent. of which were by adults from lower socioeconomic groups.
£416.6 million in grants allocated by English Heritage since 1997.
48 per cent. of buildings on the original 1999 Buildings at Risk Register having their future secured.
90 per cent. of all pupils taking part in at least two hours of high quality PE or sport per week in 2008 from an estimated 25 per cent. in 2003-04-exceeding our target.
Mr. Swire: To ask the Secretary of State for Culture, Media and Sport what funding he is providing to Team GB (Ltd) and the British Ski and Snowboard Federation to support participation in the Vancouver Winter Olympics. 
The British Ski and Snowboard Federation and its athletes on UK Sport's World Class Performance programme received £620,000 of Olympic funding and £205,000 of Paralympic funding. This investment has been supported by Talented Athlete Scholarship scheme (TASS) funding for Winter Sports, totaling £4 million in the last four years, of which over £700,000 has been invested in promising Skiers and Snowboarders.
As part of the contingency arrangements, UK Sport has agreed to provide approximately £21,500 of additional funds to the British Olympic Association. This amount has been ring-fenced for the support of two additional elite athletes and their immediate technical and coaching teams, to participate in the Vancouver Winter Olympics.
Stewart Hosie: To ask the Secretary of State for International Development what estimate he has made of the amount of carbon dioxide emitted from his Department's buildings in (a) 2008 and (b) 2009. 
Mr. Michael Foster: The Department for International Development (DFID) records and reports its environmental performance on a financial year basis. Data on energy use on the UK estate, and the corresponding carbon emissions, are reported in accordance with the 'Sustainable Operations on the Government Estate' targets and are available on the websites of the Office of Government Commerce (OGC) and the Sustainable Development Commission (SDC).
Mr. Harper: To ask the Secretary of State for International Development how many and what proportion of staff in his Department are disabled; and what the average salary in his Department is of (a) full-time disabled staff, (b) full-time non-disabled staff, (c) part-time disabled staff and (d) part-time non-disabled staff. 
Mr. Michael Foster: Information on the numbers, proportion and average (median) salary of Home civil service staff employed by the Department for International Development (DFID) who have declared a disability are set out in the Annual Civil Service Employment Survey (ACSES) statistics published by the Office for National Statistics on 20 January 2010, which is available at:
Mr. Greg Knight: To ask the Secretary of State for International Development how much bilateral aid his Department provided to Somalia in the latest year for which information is available; and in what form that aid was provided. 
Mr. Thomas: Details of the Department for International Development's (DFID's) expenditure in developing countries are published in 'Statistics on International Development', which is available in the House Library and online at
|Type of aid||£000|
Chris Grayling: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department how many people were (a) prosecuted and (b) convicted for an offence of not obeying an instruction to stop drinking in a designated public place in each year since 1998. 
Alan Johnson: The number of prosecutions, convictions and penalty notices for disorder for not obeying an instruction to stop drinking in a designated public place in each year from 2002-08 (latest available) can be viewed in the following table. Data prior to 2002 are not available as the offence of alcohol consumption in a public place came into force on 1 September 2001.
|Number of defendants issued a penalty notice of disorder, proceeded against at magistrates courts and found guilty at all courts for not obeying an instruction to stop drinking in a designated public place, 2002-08, England and Wales( 1, 2, 3, 4)|
|(1) The figures given in the table relate to persons for whom these offences were the principal offences for which they were dealt with. When a defendant has been found guilty of two or more offences, it is the offence for which the heaviest penalty is imposed. Where the same disposal is imposed for two or more offences, the offence selected is the offence for which the statutory maximum penalty is the most severe.|
(2) Every effort is made to ensure that the figures presented are accurate and complete. However, it is important to note that these data have been extracted from large administrative data systems generated by the courts and police forces. As a consequence, care should be taken to ensure data collection processes and their inevitable limitations are taken into account when those data are used.
(3) The number of defendants found guilty in a particular year may exceed those proceeded against, as it may be the case that the proceedings in the magistrates court took place in the preceding year and they were found guilty at the Crown court in the following year, or the defendants was found guilty for a different offence to the original offence proceeded against.
(4) The offence of alcohol consumption in designated public place (section 12 of the Criminal Justice and Police Act 2001) came into force on 1 September 2001.
(5) Excludes prosecutions and convictions data for Cardiff magistrates court for April, July and August 2008.
Justice Statistics Analytical Services: Ministry of Justice.
Chris Huhne: To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department (1) pursuant to the answer of 29 January 2010, Official Report, column 1127W, on anti-Semitism, whether figures on occurrences of anti-Semitism have been added to the annual data requirements for police community safety figures; 
(2) with reference to the answer of 18 March 2009, Official Report, column 1154W, on anti-Semitism, whether the five data requirements of hate crime have been added to the annual police community safety figures; and what data have been collected on anti-Semitic incidents. 
Alan Johnson: The Annual Data Requirement (ADR) has not yet been extended to cover crime data disaggregated by the five hate crime strands. The situation is being resolved in order that these data can be collected as part of the ADR from April 2011. This is the next occasion in the annual data cycle that this will be possible. The extension to the ADR will not enable us to disaggregate the data on racist offences in order that we can identify specific data on anti-Semitic crimes.
The ACPO National Community Tension Team (NCTT) has been collating data on anti-Semitic crimes since April 2008. The data are collated as an intelligence document and has not been published previously. We are seeking publication of these data at the earliest opportunity in order that indicative figures on anti-Semitic hate crime for the year 2009-10 can be made available.
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