Finally, I turn to DTI’s handling of Mr Q’s information requests. I have accepted that DTI were entitled under the Code to withhold the information requested by Mr Q. I have noted the Permanent Secretaries assurance that in future unsuccessful applicants will be told at the earliest opportunity all the reasons why their applications failed to secure an award. I regard this as a satisfactory outcome to a largely unjustified complaint.
Mr P alleges that the company artificially and deliberately depressed the value of his shares. On 8 December 1994 he was granted emergency legal aid to enable him to appeal to the Court of Appeal against an Order refusing him leave to amend his Petition under Section 459 of the Companies Act 1986. On 9 February 1995 a full civil legal aid certificate was issued to Mr P following his success at the Court of Appeal. That certificate was revoked in August 1996, following representations by his opponent against the continuance of Mr P’s legal aid, on the grounds that it was unreasonable in the particular circumstances of the case that legal aid should continue.
Victorian house inspections certificate was reinstated on appeal, it was revoked again on 20 April 1999 on the basis that Mr P had failed to disclose information regarding his financial circumstances. The decision was upheld at appeal but because the wording of the Area Committee’s decision was incorrect the revocation was subsequently rescinded. The certificate was revoked again.
however, on 17 December 1999 and an appeal against the decision was refused on 2 March 2000. Mr P’s legal aid certificate. Mr P’s solicitors wrote to the Cardiff Office of the Commission on 27 October 1998 and asked to see this dossier. No reply was received and Mr P repeated the request on 26 June 1999. The Commission replied on 5 July, saying that they had no duty to reveal such information without the agreement of the originator of the representations and that they were not aware of any such agreement.
When timely inspection is been conducted by the house holder then it do help for the protection of the house from the happening of damages in the house. If Building Inspection Report Adelaide is been done then it do help to protect the house from damages. Over 500 people in the DLO contributed to researching how the new intranet should look and operate, and you will find it’s much more user-focused, with the new home page having headings like My Teams and Career and News.
It all sounds a bit me, me, me, but that’s actually quite important, as our research shows that’s how people think about and access information. The face of the new intranet puts the person in the centre, hopefully drawing it closer to that person’s work. The whole thing should be easy and intuitive to navigate, Mark said, and really it shouldn’t be any different from sitting at home and browsing the world wide web. No special training will be needed.
Additional features people will notice are a much better search capability, a location finder for MOD sites, an acronym buster very useful in the DLO and various other useful tools that will always be visible on the page, no matter where in the intranet you are. The system will also include a range of business and team profiles that will tell you who’s in that business area or team, what its outputs and objectives are and a list of related links you can pursue.
When the changes can be seen in the house due to residing of the insects in the house then steps are to be taken against such situation before happening of damages and that can only be possible when periodical inspection of the house is been done. Mark anticipates all the other MOD departments becoming part of the Defence Intranet Programme in due course most have already said they want to join in.
The Commission sees no tension between investing in staff and investing in improving services. These should not be seen as alternative claims on resources; rather the former is a component of the latter. We would also stress that while many of our recommendations are directed at the NJC parties, some are aimed at these other stakeholders. The role of central government as a source of various pressures (setting standards, measuring performance etc) and as main funder (constraining available resources) was indicated in chapter.
There was many difficulties which are to be faced because of the non having instruments to detect the BPI Sydney. The conflicts raises between the clients and the inspectors due to non detection of pest by the inspector. Many different government departments have an interest in influencing the nature and delivery of local government services. The demands made of local government by central government are considerable and in our report we have indicated various ways in which central government.
Could help facilitate progress on issues which we have been examining in order to help deliver on its own agendas but without impinging on local government autonomy. Examples here include resources for capacity building (as now) for establishing mechanisms for generalising good practice throughout the sector (as is done on service delivery) for progressing the process of implementation of the SSA. A number of our observations and recommendations also have implications for individual local authorities, and more specifically managers, union representatives and councillors at this level. A team from the Aircraft Support Integrated Project Team have successfully completed the annual Pathfinder March.
As explained in chapter 1, although our direct engagement with individual authorities during your inquiries was necessarily limited, we sought to get a feel for problems and practice at local level.
No properties will be made inaccessible as a result of the closure. Cornwall’s emergency services and households are today reviewing the effects of a significant earthquake which shook parts of Cornwall and Devon last night shortly after 1.00 am. The Devon and Cornwall Police call centre handled over 40 calls from worried residents who reported shaking floors and ceilings, and a loud noise described by a Callington person as like a nuclear bomb. Cornwall County Council has this morning been checking its premises and structures for damage, but none has been reported yet.
Schools are on half term, and there is time to ensure that premises are safe before next week’s return. which is a flexible structure designed to withstand wind movement and rare tremors like this. Another major County Council-owned building, the Tate Gallery in St. Ives, which has huge curved glass panels on its sea-facing frontage, was also thought to be safely outside the main earthquake zone. Tougher recycling targets, Pre Purchase Building Inspection more detailed policies to deal with commercial, industrial and sewage sludge waste and a revised area of search for an Energy from Waste plant are just some of the amendments in the latest draft of Cornwall Waste Local Plan which is being published on Thursday, June 14th.
Thursday’s publication marks the start of a six week consultation period, which ends on Thursday, July 26th and the County Council hopes as many people as possible will take the opportunity to respond. The Plan includes an re-examination of how waste is currently handled and addresses how waste should be managed in the future. considering what new approaches and techniques should be adopted in order to achieve a move away from the disposal of waste by landfill and how to increase the amount of recycling and composting.
It also considers what new facilities are needed, and where they should be sited. Despite efforts to reduce the amount of waste produced in Cornwall, the latest figures show that we are actually increasing the amount by an extra 3% a year said David Owens. The Waste Local Plan has a key role to play in helping change waste management practices in Cornwall and we are asking the public to play their part in helping to develop policies appropriate for the county. Everyone produces waste and it is essential the public is involved in making decisions on ensuring that it is handled, treated and disposed of in a manner which is both economical for the local authority and is sensitive to the protection of the environment.
Speaking later, David Kidney noted: The Government is planning to introduce a Housing Green paper later this year along with Urban and Rural White papers, these would be the ideal opportunity to introduce the measures set out in my Empty Homes Bill and supported by the Urban Task Force. These proposals have cross party support, Building inspection I urge the Government to include these in their future legislative programme.
A call for empty homes to be ‘secured sensibly and sensitively’ to avoid a downward spiral of housing blight was made by Ashley Horsey, Chief Executive of the Empty Homes Agency (EHA) at Housing 99, Harrogate on 23rd June 1999.
He noted that the excessive use of steel shutters and doors can create a real climate of hopelessness on estates increasing the chance of tenancies being refused and vacancy rates rising. Mr Horsey made his plea for sensitive void security and management together with imaginative solutions to tackle more than 750,000 empty homes in England alone during talks with void protection managers on the Sitex stand.
Andrew Mapstone of Sitex reported their void security managers had already de-secured and returned to the community 4,000 public sector homes in the eight weeks since the EHA’s National Week of Action on Empty Homes, which ended on 23rd April 1999.
These homes had been protected during the vulnerable re-let period. He added It is now more possible than ever before to match security measures to the changing life-cycle of an empty property, to avoid over securing and to help the re-letting process.
For example, a new initiative that imaginatively combines security measures with insurance cover deters wasteful over securing by making the contractor responsible both for the level of security and for the insurance cover.