Written questions and answers

Written questions allow Members of Parliament to ask government ministers for information on the work, policy and activities of government departments.

Historical written answers can be found in Hansard.

Find the latest written questions and answers for the 2017-19 session below. We welcome your feedback on this service.

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Q
(Swansea East)
Asked on: 10 January 2018
Home Office
Crimes of Violence: Females
Commons
To ask the Home Secretary, what steps her Department is taking to tackle violence against Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic women and girls.
A
Answered by: Victoria Atkins
Answered on: 19 January 2018

We recognise that some sectors of society can experience multiple forms of discrimination and disadvantage or additional barriers to accessing support, including women and girls from Black and Minority Ethnic (BME) communities. The Government’s Ending Violence Against Women and Girls (VAWG) Strategy includes the commitment to promote understanding of the needs of BME women who are victims of VAWG and support commissioners to provide appropriate support.

VAWG services are mainly commissioned at a local level as we recognise that Police Crime Commissioners, local authorities and health commissioners are best placed to identify and meet local needs, including those of BME women and girls. However, we also recognise the importance of national standards and in December 2016 we published a VAWG National Statement of Expectations (NSE). The NSE sets out a clear blueprint for local action and is supported by the Commissioning Toolkit to support good local practice. The NSE states that local areas must put the victim at the centre, and have sufficient local specialist support provision, including provision designed specifically to support BME victims, as well as that commissioners should work with local specialist partners, and map out local women’s support groups, including those led by and for BME women. This is in keeping with the Public Sector Equality Duty.

Over this spending review period, we are providing £100m of dedicated VAWG funding, inclusive of £17m through the VAWG Service Transformation Fund. The fund, which runs from April 2017 to March 2020, will support, promote and embed the best local practice and drive major change across all services so that early intervention and prevention, not crisis response, is the norm. The Service Transformation Fund is funding 41 projects, of which over £6m is being provided across 14 projects that include specific BME provision. In addition, the Home Office has provided £100k to IMKAAN to help the capability and capacity of BME service providers, and over £2m has been provided through the Tampon Tax to projects that specifically fund specific BME focussed provision.

Grouped Questions: 121941 | 121942 | 121943
Q
(Swansea East)
Asked on: 10 January 2018
Home Office
Crimes of Violence: Females
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, how much her Department allocated to Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic VAWG frontline services from the Transformation Fund in the 2016-17 financial year.
A
Answered by: Victoria Atkins
Answered on: 19 January 2018

We recognise that some sectors of society can experience multiple forms of discrimination and disadvantage or additional barriers to accessing support, including women and girls from Black and Minority Ethnic (BME) communities. The Government’s Ending Violence Against Women and Girls (VAWG) Strategy includes the commitment to promote understanding of the needs of BME women who are victims of VAWG and support commissioners to provide appropriate support.

VAWG services are mainly commissioned at a local level as we recognise that Police Crime Commissioners, local authorities and health commissioners are best placed to identify and meet local needs, including those of BME women and girls. However, we also recognise the importance of national standards and in December 2016 we published a VAWG National Statement of Expectations (NSE). The NSE sets out a clear blueprint for local action and is supported by the Commissioning Toolkit to support good local practice. The NSE states that local areas must put the victim at the centre, and have sufficient local specialist support provision, including provision designed specifically to support BME victims, as well as that commissioners should work with local specialist partners, and map out local women’s support groups, including those led by and for BME women. This is in keeping with the Public Sector Equality Duty.

Over this spending review period, we are providing £100m of dedicated VAWG funding, inclusive of £17m through the VAWG Service Transformation Fund. The fund, which runs from April 2017 to March 2020, will support, promote and embed the best local practice and drive major change across all services so that early intervention and prevention, not crisis response, is the norm. The Service Transformation Fund is funding 41 projects, of which over £6m is being provided across 14 projects that include specific BME provision. In addition, the Home Office has provided £100k to IMKAAN to help the capability and capacity of BME service providers, and over £2m has been provided through the Tampon Tax to projects that specifically fund specific BME focussed provision.

Grouped Questions: 121939 | 121942 | 121943
Q
(Swansea East)
Asked on: 10 January 2018
Home Office
Crimes of Violence: Females
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, how her Department is meeting its statutory obligations under the Public Sector Equality Duty in relation to responding to violence against Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic (BME) women and girls and supporting BME VAWG frontline service providers
A
Answered by: Victoria Atkins
Answered on: 19 January 2018

We recognise that some sectors of society can experience multiple forms of discrimination and disadvantage or additional barriers to accessing support, including women and girls from Black and Minority Ethnic (BME) communities. The Government’s Ending Violence Against Women and Girls (VAWG) Strategy includes the commitment to promote understanding of the needs of BME women who are victims of VAWG and support commissioners to provide appropriate support.

VAWG services are mainly commissioned at a local level as we recognise that Police Crime Commissioners, local authorities and health commissioners are best placed to identify and meet local needs, including those of BME women and girls. However, we also recognise the importance of national standards and in December 2016 we published a VAWG National Statement of Expectations (NSE). The NSE sets out a clear blueprint for local action and is supported by the Commissioning Toolkit to support good local practice. The NSE states that local areas must put the victim at the centre, and have sufficient local specialist support provision, including provision designed specifically to support BME victims, as well as that commissioners should work with local specialist partners, and map out local women’s support groups, including those led by and for BME women. This is in keeping with the Public Sector Equality Duty.

Over this spending review period, we are providing £100m of dedicated VAWG funding, inclusive of £17m through the VAWG Service Transformation Fund. The fund, which runs from April 2017 to March 2020, will support, promote and embed the best local practice and drive major change across all services so that early intervention and prevention, not crisis response, is the norm. The Service Transformation Fund is funding 41 projects, of which over £6m is being provided across 14 projects that include specific BME provision. In addition, the Home Office has provided £100k to IMKAAN to help the capability and capacity of BME service providers, and over £2m has been provided through the Tampon Tax to projects that specifically fund specific BME focussed provision.

Grouped Questions: 121939 | 121941 | 121943
Q
(Swansea East)
Asked on: 10 January 2018
Home Office
Crimes of Violence: Females
Commons
To ask the Home Secretary what steps her Department is taking monitor local Commissioners of VAWG services to ensure they are meeting the requirement to provide a broad diversity of service including appropriate specialist services for Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic women and girls.
A
Answered by: Victoria Atkins
Answered on: 19 January 2018

We recognise that some sectors of society can experience multiple forms of discrimination and disadvantage or additional barriers to accessing support, including women and girls from Black and Minority Ethnic (BME) communities. The Government’s Ending Violence Against Women and Girls (VAWG) Strategy includes the commitment to promote understanding of the needs of BME women who are victims of VAWG and support commissioners to provide appropriate support.

VAWG services are mainly commissioned at a local level as we recognise that Police Crime Commissioners, local authorities and health commissioners are best placed to identify and meet local needs, including those of BME women and girls. However, we also recognise the importance of national standards and in December 2016 we published a VAWG National Statement of Expectations (NSE). The NSE sets out a clear blueprint for local action and is supported by the Commissioning Toolkit to support good local practice. The NSE states that local areas must put the victim at the centre, and have sufficient local specialist support provision, including provision designed specifically to support BME victims, as well as that commissioners should work with local specialist partners, and map out local women’s support groups, including those led by and for BME women. This is in keeping with the Public Sector Equality Duty.

Over this spending review period, we are providing £100m of dedicated VAWG funding, inclusive of £17m through the VAWG Service Transformation Fund. The fund, which runs from April 2017 to March 2020, will support, promote and embed the best local practice and drive major change across all services so that early intervention and prevention, not crisis response, is the norm. The Service Transformation Fund is funding 41 projects, of which over £6m is being provided across 14 projects that include specific BME provision. In addition, the Home Office has provided £100k to IMKAAN to help the capability and capacity of BME service providers, and over £2m has been provided through the Tampon Tax to projects that specifically fund specific BME focussed provision.

Grouped Questions: 121939 | 121941 | 121942
Q
(Portsmouth South)
Asked on: 05 January 2018
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Third Sector: Finance
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, what steps her Department is taking to increase the number of funding sources available for charities and voluntary organisations.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 15 January 2018

Charities and voluntary organisations are receiving funding from Government through a number of programmes. This includes unlocking £360m for good causes from dormant bank accounts. Other examples include investing £32m so far in disadvantaged women and girls via the Tampon Tax Fund and £40m in youth organisations through the Youth Investment and #iwill Funds.

Government is also taking steps to open up new opportunities for charities and voluntary organisations' to play a role in public services. Efforts include recruiting a Crown Representative for the sector and ongoing Commissioning Academy programmes.

Q
Asked by Ian Lavery
(Wansbeck)
Asked on: 05 January 2018
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Sanitary Protection: VAT
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, whether there is a minimum limit above which charitable organisations must bid in applying for funding from the tampon tax fund.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 15 January 2018

Applications to the Tampon Tax Fund should be for £1million or more and be from organisations that can deliver impact across their chosen category and across multiple regions in one or more of England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.

Applications are welcomed from individual organisations or consortia with an identified lead organisation. We are particularly interested in receiving applications from organisations whose projects include making onward grants to other charitable organisations, as a way of utilising existing expertise in the sector, increasing geographical reach, and improving impact.

Q
(Coventry South)
[N]
Close

Named Day

'Named day' questions only occur in the House of Commons. The MP tabling the question specifies the date on which they should receive an answer. MPs may not table more than five named day questions on a single day.

Asked on: 09 January 2018
Home Office
Police Custody: Sanitary Protection
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, what the provision of tampons and sanitary towels is for women in custody at each police station in each constabulary in the West Midlands.
A
Answered by: Mr Nick Hurd
Answered on: 15 January 2018

This information is not held centrally by the Home Office.

Q
(Preston)
Asked on: 05 January 2018
Home Office
Police Custody: Sanitary Protection
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, what the provision of tampons and sanitary towels is for women in custody at each police station in each constabulary in the North West of England.
A
Answered by: Mr Nick Hurd
Answered on: 10 January 2018

Everyone who is held in custody should be treated with dignity and have their needs respected. The Police and Criminal Evidence Act 1984 (PACE) Code of Practice C sets out guidelines on the care and treatment of detained persons in police custody. Code of Practice C and H, in particular, draw attention to the College of Policing’s Detention and Custody Authorised Professional Practice (APP), which provides more detailed guidance on matters concerning detainee healthcare and treatment. This includes the expectation that officers consider the effect of menopause or menstruation on female detainees’ welfare.

In relation to the provision of sanitary protection in police stations in the North West of England, the Home Office does not centrally hold information on individual force policies and procedures. However, on 21 December 2017, the National Policing Lead for Custody, ACC Nev Kemp, wrote to all Chief Constables seeking information about sanitary protection arrangements in their respective force areas. Responses to the information request will contribute to the development of new comprehensive guidance for officers, issued by the NPCC, in consultation with women’s groups and other organisations.

Q
Asked by Diana Johnson
(Kingston upon Hull North)
[N]
Close

Named Day

'Named day' questions only occur in the House of Commons. The MP tabling the question specifies the date on which they should receive an answer. MPs may not table more than five named day questions on a single day.

Asked on: 20 December 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Sanitary Protection: VAT
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, for what reasons her Department's Tampon Tax Fund project summary dated 30 March 2017 states that the £250,000 allocated to Live Charity will be used to provide counselling.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 08 January 2018

The project summaries from March 2017 were taken from original applications to the Tampon Tax Fund. Between March 2017 and grant awards being finalised, projects were refined and final project activities agreed.

Life Charity has been awarded £247,000 from the Tampon Tax Fund for a project that supports vulnerable, homeless or at risk women who are pregnant and have nowhere to turn. Life will not be able to use the Tampon Tax grant to fund its counselling service that considers decisions regarding pregnancy related pressures, in particular an unplanned pregnancy, or its 'Life Matters Education Service' and is prohibited from spending the money on any publicity or promotion.

The grant is for a specific service in west London that aims to support vulnerable, homeless or at risk pregnant women (who have already decided to keep their babies) and mothers. Activities include training for staff and volunteers in skilled listening. Those trained will be better able to support pregnant women and mothers in preparing for and coping with motherhood. All payments will be made in arrears and on receipt of a detailed monitoring report.

Q
Asked by Mr Steve Reed
(Croydon North)
[N]
Close

Named Day

'Named day' questions only occur in the House of Commons. The MP tabling the question specifies the date on which they should receive an answer. MPs may not table more than five named day questions on a single day.

Asked on: 12 December 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Sanitary Protection: VAT
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, for what reason the Tampon Tax Fund cannot be used for campaigning and awareness raising.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 18 December 2017

The purpose of the Tampon Tax Fund is to allocate the funds generated from the VAT on sanitary products to front line projects that directly improve the lives of disadvantaged women and girls, not to fund awareness-raising or campaigning.

Successful applicants can use Tampon Tax Fund funding to promote their project to potential beneficiaries, and to organisations and individuals, which may refer beneficiaries to the project i.e. raise awareness of the project and the services provided by that project.

However, the following can not be funded by the Tampon Tax Fund: activity intended to influence or attempt to influence Parliament, government or political parties, or attempting to influence the awarding or renewal of contracts and grants, or attempting to influence legislative or regulatory action.

Grouped Questions: 118936
Q
Asked by Mr Steve Reed
(Croydon North)
[N]
Close

Named Day

'Named day' questions only occur in the House of Commons. The MP tabling the question specifies the date on which they should receive an answer. MPs may not table more than five named day questions on a single day.

Asked on: 12 December 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Sanitary Protection: VAT
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, with reference to her Department's publication, Tampon Tax Fund 2017/18 - Guidance for Applicants, what her Department's definition of campaigning and awareness raising is.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 18 December 2017

The purpose of the Tampon Tax Fund is to allocate the funds generated from the VAT on sanitary products to front line projects that directly improve the lives of disadvantaged women and girls, not to fund awareness-raising or campaigning.

Successful applicants can use Tampon Tax Fund funding to promote their project to potential beneficiaries, and to organisations and individuals, which may refer beneficiaries to the project i.e. raise awareness of the project and the services provided by that project.

However, the following can not be funded by the Tampon Tax Fund: activity intended to influence or attempt to influence Parliament, government or political parties, or attempting to influence the awarding or renewal of contracts and grants, or attempting to influence legislative or regulatory action.

Grouped Questions: 118935
Q
Asked by Diana Johnson
(Kingston upon Hull North)
[N]
Close

Named Day

'Named day' questions only occur in the House of Commons. The MP tabling the question specifies the date on which they should receive an answer. MPs may not table more than five named day questions on a single day.

Asked on: 13 November 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
LIFE
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, pursuant to the oral contribution by the Under-Secretary of State for Health of 6 November 2017, Official Report, column 1307, what progress has been made on looking into the decision to award the Life charity with money from the tampon tax fund.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 16 November 2017

Life Charity was one of 53 charities awarded Tampon Tax funding across England.

As set out in the grant agreement, Life will not be able to use the Tampon Tax grant to fund its counselling service, or its 'Life Matters Education Service' and is prohibited from spending the money on publicity or promotion. The grant is for a specific service in west London that aims to support vulnerable, homeless or at risk pregnant women (who have already decided to keep their babies) and mothers.

Q
Asked by Diana Johnson
(Kingston upon Hull North)
[N]
Close

Named Day

'Named day' questions only occur in the House of Commons. The MP tabling the question specifies the date on which they should receive an answer. MPs may not table more than five named day questions on a single day.

Asked on: 31 October 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Sanitary Protection: VAT
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, how many projects made bids for funding from the Tampon Tax Fund; how many of those bids were unsuccessful; and which projects were unsuccessful.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 03 November 2017

850 applications were received for the 2017/18 round of the Tampon Tax Fund and 780 were unsuccessful.

Applications were assessed against three criteria: evidence for the need of the project; the organisation’s ability to deliver; and the sustainability and impact of the project. Details of unsuccessful applications are not made available as to do so could be prejudicial to future funding bids.

Q
Asked by Diana Johnson
(Kingston upon Hull North)
[N]
Close

Named Day

'Named day' questions only occur in the House of Commons. The MP tabling the question specifies the date on which they should receive an answer. MPs may not table more than five named day questions on a single day.

Asked on: 30 October 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
LIFE
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, whether the decision to award the Life charity monies from the Tampon Tax Fund was made (a) before or (b) after the grant agreement with that charity was signed.
A
Answered by: Tracey Crouch
Answered on: 02 November 2017

Grant agreements are entered into after ‘in principle’ funding decisions are made and are only signed when both parties are content with the terms and conditions.

Q
Asked on: 02 October 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Sanitary Protection: VAT
Lords
To ask Her Majesty's Government how many grants from the Tampon Tax Fund are yet to be agreed; and what is the timetable for completion of those agreements.
A
Answered by: Lord Ashton of Hyde
Answered on: 16 October 2017

The Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport is managing 53 of the 70 grants awarded from the 2017/18 Tampon Tax Fund. Grant agreements have been finalised for 38 of those grants.

The remaining grants are managed by the devolved administrations.

Grant agreements are finalised and signed when the department and the recipient both agree to the terms and conditions so the end date for that process is not entirely within government's control.

Q
(Lewisham, Deptford)
Asked on: 13 September 2017
Department for Communities and Local Government
Housing: Domestic Violence
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Communities and Local Government, what steps his Department has taken to ensure that victims of domestic violence who have no recourse to public funds are provided with accommodation when they approach their local authority.
A
Answered by: Mr Marcus Jones
Answered on: 09 October 2017

Domestic abuse is a devastating crime and we are determined to ensure no victim of domestic abuse is turned away from the support they need.

Neither the Department for Communities and Local Government nor the Home Office issue prescriptive guidance on who should be admitted to a refuge - this is a decision for the local authority and the individual service. Eligibility for means-tested social security benefits depends on a person's immigration status in the UK and is not a local decision.

In the 2015 Spending Review we dedicated £40 million of extra funding to support victims of domestic abuse. From this, we launched a £20 million fund for local authorities for accommodation-based support, specialist community and outreach services and service reform. This has funded 76 projects across England, of which 13 are providing support to victims of domestic abuse with no recourse to public funds.

In addition, individuals on spousal visas whose relationships have permanently broken down as a result of domestic abuse can apply to the UK Visas and Immigration for limited leave to remain under the Destitute Domestic Violence (DDV) concession. This allows the individual to be moved to a safe environment whilst receiving appropriate support and advice.

We have provided dedicated funding through the tampon tax to the Angelou Centre and Southall Black Sisters to pilot effective approaches to support for survivors of violence and abuse and their children with no recourse to public funds. Through the pilots, we are broadening our evidence base around the Destitute Domestic Violence concession. We will consider what further action is needed off the back of the evaluation of these projects.

Grouped Questions: 105026
Q
(Lewisham, Deptford)
Asked on: 13 September 2017
Department for Communities and Local Government
Housing: Domestic Violence
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for Communities and Local Government, if he will bring forward legislative proposals to provide that local authorities are required to accommodate victims of domestic abuse who have no recourse to public funds.
A
Answered by: Mr Marcus Jones
Answered on: 09 October 2017

Domestic abuse is a devastating crime and we are determined to ensure no victim of domestic abuse is turned away from the support they need.

Neither the Department for Communities and Local Government nor the Home Office issue prescriptive guidance on who should be admitted to a refuge - this is a decision for the local authority and the individual service. Eligibility for means-tested social security benefits depends on a person's immigration status in the UK and is not a local decision.

In the 2015 Spending Review we dedicated £40 million of extra funding to support victims of domestic abuse. From this, we launched a £20 million fund for local authorities for accommodation-based support, specialist community and outreach services and service reform. This has funded 76 projects across England, of which 13 are providing support to victims of domestic abuse with no recourse to public funds.

In addition, individuals on spousal visas whose relationships have permanently broken down as a result of domestic abuse can apply to the UK Visas and Immigration for limited leave to remain under the Destitute Domestic Violence (DDV) concession. This allows the individual to be moved to a safe environment whilst receiving appropriate support and advice.

We have provided dedicated funding through the tampon tax to the Angelou Centre and Southall Black Sisters to pilot effective approaches to support for survivors of violence and abuse and their children with no recourse to public funds. Through the pilots, we are broadening our evidence base around the Destitute Domestic Violence concession. We will consider what further action is needed off the back of the evaluation of these projects.

Grouped Questions: 105025
Q
(Lewisham, Deptford)
Asked on: 13 September 2017
Home Office
Domestic Violence
Commons
To ask the Secretary of State for the Home Department, if she will make grants from her Department to local authorities to enable them to provide funds to victims of domestic violence.
A
Answered by: Sarah Newton
Answered on: 09 October 2017

The Home Office is providing £17m through the Violence Against Women and Girls Service Transformation Fund to support 41 local areas across England and Wales for services for victims and survivors of violence against women and girls, including domestic abuse.

This funding forms part of a wider commitment of £100m through to 2020, which includes a two-year £20m fund from DCLG to local authorities for refuges and accommodation-based services for 16/17 and 17/18 that is supporting 76 projects and creating 2,200 new bed spaces in refuges and other specialist accommodation. An additional £7.5m through the Tampon Tax Fund is also used to support charities that work with victims and survivors of violence against women and girls.

Police and Crime Commissioners are best placed to make decision about funding according to local priorities, and the Ministry of Justice provide them with £63m per year for support services for victims of crime in their local areas, including to victims and survivors of domestic abuse.Last year, the Government launched a ‘National Statement of Expectations for Violence Against Women and Girls Services’ to set out a clear blueprint for good local commissioning and service provision, which is available at https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/574665/VAWG_National_Statement_of_Expectations_-_FINAL.PDF.

Q
Asked on: 05 September 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
Sanitary Protection: VAT
Lords
To ask Her Majesty's Government what are the aims of the Tampon Tax Fund; and whether those aims have been published or made available to applicants for grants.
A
Answered by: Lord Ashton of Hyde
Answered on: 19 September 2017

The aim of the Tampon Tax Fund is to improve the lives of disadvantaged women and girls.

An application form and guidance, which included detail about the aims of the Fund and selection criteria, was sent to any organisation which expressed an interest in bidding.

Q
Asked on: 05 September 2017
Department for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport
LIFE
Lords
To ask Her Majesty's Government what timetable for (1) monitoring, and (2) evaluation, has been agreed for the grant from the Tampon Tax Fund awarded to Life 2009; and to whom the results of the evaluation will be made available.
A
Answered by: Lord Ashton of Hyde
Answered on: 19 September 2017

All grants awarded from the Tampon Tax Fund are monitored by the Office for Civil Society throughout the lifetime of the grant to ensure that the projects deliver the agreed outputs and outcomes. The timing of monitoring reports is set out in individual grant agreements and varies depending on the nature of the project. Funded organisations are responsible for evaluating their own projects.

The Life Charity grant agreement has yet to be agreed.

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