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|Families with three or more dependent children: by local authority , Northern Ireland, 2001|
|Families with three or more dependent children|
|Percentage||Number||All families with dependent children|
1. A family consists of a couple (married or cohabiting) with or without children, or a lone parent and their children.
2. Cohabiting couples includes same sex couples.
3. A dependent child is a person in a household aged 0 to 15 (whether or not in a family) or a person aged 16 to 18 who is a full-time student in a family with parent(s).
4. Figures have been randomly adjusted to avoid the release of confidential data.
5. Crown CopyrightÂ(c)2004.
6. Data are taken from Census Commissioned Table M501.
Census, April 2001, Northern Ireland Statistics and Research Agency.
Mr. Evans: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what internal training courses on tackling identity fraud are provided to departmental staff who have access to members of the public's personal information. 
John Healey: I have nothing further to add to the reply I gave to the hon. Member on 19 April 2006.
Annette Brooke: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what estimate he has made of the amount of uncollected income tax in each of the last four financial years. 
Dawn Primarolo [holding answer 3 July 2006]: The amount of uncollected income tax for financial year 2005-06 appears in Her Majestys Revenue and Customs Annual Report: Trust Statement: Notes, section 6. The report was published on 11 July 2006. Figures for years 2003-04 to 2004-05 appear in the previous Inland Revenue Trust Statements. The method for calculating unpaid liabilities changed in 2003-04 so there are no comparable figures for earlier years. The uncollected amounts shown in the statements are a snapshot at the end of the year. HMRC currently collects around 99.5 per cent. of all income tax brought into charge.
Tom Brake: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer how much income tax was raised in the last year for which figures are available. 
Dawn Primarolo: For the amount of income tax raised in 2005-06 I refer the hon. Member to page 87 of the HM Revenue and Customs 2005-06 Accounts (HC1159).
Tom Brake: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what the cost was of administering the income tax system in the latest year for which figures are available. 
Dawn Primarolo: The cost of collecting income tax in 2004-05 is published in Table 1 of Annex F in the HMRC Annual Report 2004-05. Administering the income tax system forms part of the wider cost of administering the PAYE and self-assessment systems, which also collect national insurance contributions and other statutory payments and administer student loans.
Tom Brake: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what percentage of income the (a) richest and (b) poorest 20 per cent. of the population paid in all taxes in the last year for which figures are available. 
John Healey: The information requested falls within the responsibility of the National Statistician, who has been asked to reply.
The National Statistician has been asked to reply to your recent Parliamentary Question asking what percentage of income the (a) richest and (b) poorest 20 per cent. of the population paid in all taxes in the last year for which figures are available. I am replying in her absence. (88312)
This response is based on the Office for National Statistics analysis The effects of taxes and benefits on household income, 2004/05(). This was published on the National Statistics website on 12th May 2006 at http://www.statistics.gov.uk/taxesbenefits. It also appeared in the May 2006 edition of Economic Trends. The analysis is based on data from the Expenditure and Food Survey, which is a sample survey covering approximately 7,000 households in the UK.
For the year 2004/05, the top 20% of households, ranked by equivalised disposable income paid 35.6% of their gross income in taxes. The bottom 20% of households paid 36.4%. Household gross incomes include all income from wages, employee benefits, self-employment income, pensions, investment income, state benefits and tax credits. Taxes include income tax, employees' national insurance contributions, council tax, VAT, duties, and other indirect taxes.
More detailed information can be found in table 3 of this article, and further explanation is provided in the article itself.
Tom Brake: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer (1) what percentage of total income tax the 10 per cent. of people who paid the most income tax contributed in the last year for which figures are available; 
Dawn Primarolo: Information on the share of income tax liabilities by percentile groups for 1999-2000 to 2006-07, and the number of income tax payers in 2005-06 can be found on HM Revenue and Customs website at http://www.hmrc.gov.uk/stats/income_tax/menu.htm in table 2.4 Shares of total income tax liability and table 2.1 Number of individual income taxpayers respectively.
Dr. Cable: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what percentage of estates inherited by under-18 year olds included the transfer of net debt in each of the last five years for which records are available. 
Dawn Primarolo: No estimates are available.
Dr. Cable: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what percentage of the estates of people over 65 years entered probate with negative asset value in the last year for which records are available. 
Dawn Primarolo: In 2003-04 the proportion of estates of people over 65 entering probate with a negative asset value was less than 0.5 per cent.
Julia Goldsworthy: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer pursuant to the answer of 3 July 2006, Official Report, column 829W, on inheritance tax, what (a) preliminary regulatory impact assessments and (b) preparatory work related to regulatory impact assessments have been (i) placed in the Library and (ii) published. 
Dawn Primarolo: In line with normal procedure and Cabinet Office guidance full (i.e. final) Regulatory Impact Assessments (RIAs) to support legislation, and partial RIAs to support formal consultation documents, are published on the HMRC website: http://www.hmrc.gov.uk/ria/menu.htm. Copies of all full and partial RIAs published at pre-Budget report or on Budget day are placed in the Library. Copies of full RIAs published at other times of the year are also placed in the Library. No preliminary RIAs or preparatory work related to RIAs are placed in the Library or published.
Mrs. Villiers: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer (1) who the members of the International Advisory Council are; and when it has met; 
John Healey: The first meeting of the International Business Advisory Council will take place in November 2006.
The information on the current members of the International Business Advisory Council is available on the HM Treasury website at: http://www.hm-treasury.gov.uk./newsroom_and_speeches/press/2006/press_19_2006.cfm
Mr. Harper: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer on which dates since February he has visited British soldiers injured in Iraq; and what locations were visited. 
Mr. Gordon Brown [holding answer 29 June 2006]: I regularly meet members of the armed forces, veterans and their families on my visits around the UK and in my constituency.
Mr. Weir: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer what the value was of each IT contract awarded by his Department in each of the last five years; and who the contractor was in each case. 
Healey: HM Treasurys suppliers are chosen from
those on the OGC Buying Solutions Catalist list.
These are suppliers with whom OGC Buying Solutions have a framework agreement, and full details are available on their website at www.ogcbuyingsolutions.gov.uk.
Tim Farron: To ask the Chancellor of the Exchequer how many and what percentage of people in the UK lived in (a) rural and (b) urban areas in each year since 1997; and what estimates have been made for each year to 2020. 
John Healey: The information requested falls with the responsibility of the National Statistician, who has been asked to reply.
The National Statistician and Registrar General for England and Wales has been asked to reply to your recent Parliamentary Question asking how many and what percentage of people in the UK lived in (a) rural and (b) urban areas in each year since 1997; and what estimates have been made for each year to 2020. I am replying in her absence. (88643)
Figures on urban and rural areas are only available for 2001, Census year. In England and Wales urban areas are defined by Department of Communities and Local Governments (DCLG) as settlements with a usually resident population of 10,000 or more people/Figures for England and Wales have been presented on this basis. Responsibility for urban/rural definitions is a devolved matter and, as such, definitions differ across the UK, however comparable figures are available across the UK for the number of people living in settlements with 10,000 or more usual residents. The table shows the number of people who (i) live in settlements with a usually resident population of 10,000 or more people and (ii) live either in settlements of under 10,000 people or do not live in a settlement i.e. the remainder.
The England and Wales figures have been extracted from Table KS01 on the CD supplement to the Census 2001 Rural and Urban Classification 2004, which is available on request from the Office for National Statistics Census Customer Services: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Scotland figures have been extracted from Table KS01 from Scotlands Census 2001 Key Statistics for Settlements and Localities Scotland, which is available on request from the General Register Office for Scotland's, Census Customer Services [email@example.com].
The Northern Ireland figures have been extracted from Table KS01 on the Census 2001 Key Statistics for Settlements Report, which is available on request from the Northern Ireland Statistics and Research Agencys Census Customer Services [firstname.lastname@example.org]. Further information on settlement classifications in Northern Ireland can be found at: http://www.nisranew.nisra.gov.uk/statistics/financeandpersonnel/DMB/urban_rural.htm
|Number and percentage of people who (i) live in settlements with a usually resident population of 10,000 or more and (ii) live either in settlements of under 10,000 people or do not live in a settlement i.e. the remainder, United Kingdom, April 2001|
|People living in settlements with 10,000 people or more||People living outside settlements of 10,000 people or more|
In England and Wales, settlements with 10,000 or more people are defined as urban and settlements with less than 10,000 people are defined as rural.
Table KS01 in the Census 2001 Rural and Urban Classification 2004, Table KS01 from Scotlands Census 2001 Key Statistics for Settlements and Localities Scotland and Table KS01 on the Census 2001 Key Statistics for Settlements Report
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