Police Grant Report — 2014-15 — 12 Feb 2014 at 16:58
Julian Huppert MP, Cambridge voted to approve proposed arrangements for funding policing in England and Wales.
The majority of MPs approved proposed arrangements for funding policing in England and Wales.
The text of the approved motion was:
- That the Police Grant Report (England and Wales) for 2014-15 (HC 1043), which was laid before this House on 5 February, be approved.
The report states the aggregate amount of grants for police purposes to be made under section 46 of the Police Act 1996 is £8,007,358,984 (comprising £4,583,344,820 in Home Office Police Core Settlement, £500,466,424 in Legacy Council Tax Grants and £2,923,547,740 in DCLG Formula Funding)
The total policing grant for 2013/14 was £7,792,585,520 (comprising £4,725,433,501 in Home Office Police Core Settlement and £3,067,152,019 in DCLG Formula Funding).
The total policing grant for 2012/13 was £4,440,131,010.
The total policing grant for 2011/12 was £4,779,131,010.
The total policing grant for 2010/11 was £4,808,807,759.
The total policing grant for 2009/10 was £4,682,677,857.
The policing grant is one of the ways policing in England and Wales is funded; funds also come via council tax as well as other sources. The 2014/15 settlement was the first under new arrangements. The Legacy Council Tax Grants refer to the Council Tax Freeze Grant from the 2011/12 and 2013/14 schemes, payable to local policing bodies (formerly police authorities) in England who chose to freeze or lower precept in those years and the Local Council Tax Support Grant paid following the abolition of council tax benefit and the localisation of council tax support for those unable to afford their council tax.
-  Police Grant Report (England and Wales) for 2013-14
-  Police Grant Report (England and Wales) for 2012-13
-  Police Grant Report 2011-12
-  Police Grant Report (England and Wales) for 2010-11. (PDF)
-  Police Grant Report 2009-2010 (PDF)
Votes by party, red entries are votes against the majority for that party.
What is Tell? '+1 tell' means that in addition one member of that party was a teller for that division lobby.
What are Boths? An MP can vote both aye and no in the same division. The boths page explains this.
What is Turnout? This is measured against the total membership of the party at the time of the vote.
|Party||Majority (Aye)||Minority (No)||Both||Turnout|
|Con||244 (+1 tell)||0||0||80.3%|
|Lab||0||200 (+2 tell)||0||78.6%|
|LDem||40 (+1 tell)||0||0||73.2%|