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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 1 Annual Report 2009/10 - Appendices Contents Appendix 1 ............................................................................2 Update on progress against Mayoral strategies Appendix 2 ............................................................................4 Update on the GLA’s corporate health performance indicators Appendix 3 ............................................................................6 Financial information Appendix 4 ......................................................................... 11 The London Assembly’s required information for the 2009/10 Annual Report ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 2 Appendix 1 Update on progress against Mayoral strategies The Mayor’s Current position Climate change The Mayor has published his draft Climate Change strategies adaptation Adaptation Strategy for London, which sets out a range of Air quality The Mayor published his draft Air Quality Strategy in strategy actions to manage the risks of extreme weather today and strategy October 2009 for consultation with the London Assembly climate change tomorrow. The strategy marks a shift to on- and in March 2010 for public consultation. ‘Clearing the the-ground practical programmes – for example ‘greening’ Air’ outlines the key sources of London’s harmful airborne the centre of the city by ten per cent by 2050, (which will pollutants and proposes actions to reduce emissions, not only make London more beautiful but will also help including measures to tackle priority locations where to absorb rainfall to manage flood risk and cool the city levels of pollution are highest. This includes a series of in hot weather); working with communities to develop new measures such as an age based standard for taxis, community level flood plans; and ensuring the integration further development of the Low Emission Zone, and the of water efficiency into the RE:NEW programme to double application at priority locations of targeted measures such the savings on Londoners’ bills. Also, much work is being as street cleansing and application of dust suppressants. All carried out on carbon reduction across the GLA group eg these measures are now in the implementation phase. TfL, LFEPA get Carbon Trust Standard, and TfL’s Climate Change Fund projects include low carbon stations, low Ambient noise The strategy aims to minimise adverse impacts of noise on carbon depot, track optimisation and rolling stock. strategy people living and working in and visiting London. Climate change The Mayor published his draft Climate Change Mitigation Biodiversity The GLA has published a London Biodiversity Strategy. mitigation & and Energy Strategy in February 2010 for consultation with strategy Biodiversity work is delivered through the implementation energy strategy the London Assembly. The document sets out how London of the strategy and the London Plan, and through working will achieve a 60 per cent reduction in CO2 emissions by with borough councils and others. Action includes better 2025, with a series of actions related to energy supply, enhancement of green space and the protection of sites homes, workplaces and transport. The GLA is leading by recognised for their importance for wildlife. example in its own buildings and fleet, such as the opening of fuel cell trigeneration plant at Palestra. For the first time this strategy identifies precise delivery challenges and shows how the necessary CO2 reductions can be delivered. Culture strategy The Assembly response to strategy consultation on the draft strategy has been completed. The public consultation ➜ draft was published in June 2010. ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 3 Economic This strategy sets out the Mayor’s ambitions for economic London The London Plan has been redrafted to be more strategic development development of the capital. Provides the GLA group and Plan (Spatial with a stronger emphasis on spatial policy, changes to strategy other strategic organisations with clear vision for achieving development housing policy and more neighbourhood focus. Public those ambitions and clarifies roles and responsibilities strategy) consultation has been completed. with other parties who contribute to developing London’s The London water The Mayor has now published a Draft Water Strategy economy. Draft EDS has been published and consultation strategy that sets out how London should balance the supply and closed January 2010. Published May 2010 demand for water so that we are more resilient to droughts, Health inequalities Objectives set out in the strategy for reducing health we reduce the impact our demand for water has on the strategy inequalities in London are to: environment, and how we will work to reduce flood risk. • empower individual Londoners and their communities to He is particularly keen to ensure that we help Londoners improve health and well being save money on their utility bills and cut their emissions, so • improve access to London’s health and social care the strategy proposes integrating water efficiency into the services, particularly for Londoners who have poorer programme for retrofitting homes to improve their energy health outcomes efficiency. • reduce income inequalities and minimise the negative Municipal waste The Mayor is drafting his MWMS for pubic consultation in health consequences of relative poverty management Summer 2010. ’London’s Wasted Resource‘ sets out the • increase opportunities for people to access the potential strategy Mayor’s draft policies and proposals for reducing municipal benefits of work and other forms of meaningful activity waste, boosting recycling performance and generating • develop and promote London as a healthy place for all energy from remaining waste. The Mayor is keen to look from homes to neighbourhoods and the city as a whole. at a move towards adopting a holistic approach to dealing Consultation completed January 2010. with London’s waste. Published April 2010 Refugee The Mayor published London Enriched, his Strategy for Housing strategy London’s first statutory Housing Strategy was published integration Refugee Integration, in December 2009. It sets out to on 27 February 2010, embodying the Mayor’s vision for strategy define and implement his vision for refugee integration housing in London to: in London. This vision sees refugees living in security and • raise aspirations and promote opportunity: by producing dignity, sharing with all Londoners the same chances for a more affordable homes, particularly for families, and by decent quality of life and the opportunity to contribute to increasing opportunities for home ownership through the London and its development. The strategy will guide the new First Steps housing programme; implementation of this vision over the three-year period • improve homes and transform neighbourhoods: by from 2009 to 2012. improving design quality, by greening homes, by Transport strategy The Transport Strategy has been revised to ensure that the promoting successful, strong and mixed communities transport policies meet London’s current and future needs and by tackling empty homes; and reflect the Mayor’s vision. Published May 2010. • maximise delivery and optimise value for money: by creating a new architecture for delivery, by developing new investment models and by promoting new delivery mechanisms. ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 4 Appendix 2 The percentage of invoices for commercial goods and services paid by the Update on the GLA’s authority within 30 days of receipt or within the agreed payments terms corporate health (previously BV8) performance indicators Year Target Performance London Average Statutory Best Value 2006/07 85% 91% 89% Performance Indicators were 2007/08 90% 83% 89% discontinued at the end of 2008/09 90% 88% Unavailable - discontinued March 2008, but the GLA 2009/10 90% 95%* Unavailable - discontinued has continued to monitor 57%** performance on a number of * from 1 April 2009 to 11 December 2009 (new finance system introduced after 11 December) these, as well as continuing ** from 14 December 2009 to 31 March 2010 (new finance system introduced after 11 December) to monitor environmental Top 5 per cent of earners who are women (previously BV11a) performance. Year Target Performance London Average Please note year-end figures 2006/07 52% 37% 43% may change. 2007/08 52% 37% 43% 2008/09 52% 23% Unavailable - discontinued 2009/10 52% 22% Unavailable - discontinued ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 5 Top five per cent of earners of who are from an ethnic minority (previously BV11b) Year Target Performance London Average 2006/07 29% 19% 13% 2007/08 29% 14% 13% 2008/09 29% 27% Unavailable - discontinued 2009/10 29% 11% Unavailable - discontinued Top paid five per cent of staff who declare a disability (previously BV11c) Year Target Performance London Average Please note the GLA changed the calculation method for this indicator to include all staff 2006/07 10% 5% 4% as the baseline rather than those for whom disability information is known. 2007/08 10% 10% 4% 2008/09 13% 7% Unavailable - discontinued 2009/10 13% 6% Unavailable - discontinued The number of working days lost due to sickness absence (previously BV12) Year Target Performance London Average 2006/07 7 6.7 8.7 2007/08 6.5 6.3 9 2008/09 6.5 7.9 Unavailable - discontinued 2009/10 6.5 5.8 Unavailable - discontinued Environmental performance indicators 2006/07 2007/08 2008/09 2009/10 General waste (kg) 192,945 186,839 186,220 171,403 Recycling 43% 84% 76% 84% Energy use (M.kWh) 3,342 4,312 3,560 3,396 Carbon Emissions 1,587 1,813 1,530 1,460 Note: although the MkWh trend is falling we know the calculation for CO2 has changed as a result of CRC so the CO2 calculation applied in 2010/11 will indicate a higher value. ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 6 Appendix 3 Financial information Metropolitan Police Authority (MPA) www.mpa.gov.uk Budget setting and the GLA group The Mayor proposes the budget for the GLA and the four GLA The MPA oversees the Metropolitan Police Service (MPS), which group organisations. These are: provides policing in London. Transport for London (TfL) The Mayor appoints the boards of TfL, LDA and LFEPA and www.tfl.gov.uk approximately half of the board members of the MPA. TfL provides the London Underground (LU) service, buses and river services, maintains London’s main roads and regulates London’s licensed taxi and private minicab services. London Fire and Emergency Planning Authority (LFEPA) www.london-fire.gov.uk LFEPA provides community fire safety, fire and rescue emergency response services, together with emergency planning. London Development Agency (LDA) www.lda.gov.uk The LDA works with the business community to sustain and improve London’s role as a centre for business, while increasing economic opportunity for all Londoners. ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 7 2009/10 Council Tax A Band D council tax-payer in the City of London, which has its own police force, and therefore does not fund the Metropolitan Police, Introduction will pay £92.99. Boris Johnson’s second budget continues to deliver on his priority to provide taxpayer value. For the second year running he has frozen the GLA’s part of council tax for residents of the 32 London boroughs, as well as fulfilling his manifesto commitment that Band D households would continue to pay only 38p a week for the 2012 Olympic and Paralympic Games. In the current economic climate the public sector must do more with less. This budget delivers sustained investment in key services without any extra cost to the council taxpayer. The Mayor will continue to invest in his priorities by maintaining front-line policing levels, improving public transport, investing in new local green spaces to make our city cleaner and greener, ensuring the capital emerges from the recession ready to compete and working to make London the world’s best big city. Council tax and budget information The GLA’s take of the council tax for Band D is £309.82 or £5.96 a week. How this is made up is laid out below. Council Tax 2009-10 Change 2010-11 GLA 29.50 +1.41 30.91 MPA (Police) 224.34 -7.51 216.83 LFEPA (Fire) 53.41 +6.16 59.57 TfL (Transport) 4.06 -0.04 4.02 Collection Funds -1.49 -0.03 -1.52 Total Band D amount (£) 309.82 0.00 309.82 ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 8 Investing in front line services beat. The budget will maintain the record numbers of uniformed During a recession when everyone is feeling the squeeze and crime fighters on public transport. people are less secure in their jobs, City Hall must show that it can to do more with less. At the same time, public services must also London’s transport system be improved, while London gets the investment needed to emerge Following the recession and the collapse of Metronet, very difficult from the recession ready to compete with the world. decisions on fares have had to be made to maintain vital transport investment, whilst protecting free and concessionary travel for Restructuring City Hall and controlling costs London’s elderly, young and those on low incomes. The Mayor has The Mayor has put value for money at the heart of his administration extended concessionary travel to the unemployed and Employment and has controlled costs tightly and done all he can to cut out waste. & Support Allowance claimants as well as those on income support. City Hall has been streamlined to deliver his priorities to Londoners The Freedom Pass for older and disabled Londoners will continue more efficiently and effectively, and there has been a net reduction of to be valid 24 hours a day on TfL services. This means that 40 per 13 per cent in the permanent staff headcount. cent of bus passengers will be travelling for free or at a substantial concessionary rate. These back office savings release money which will fund the Mayor’s key priorities: including enabling three new Rape Crisis Centres The back office savings that have had to be made by TfL to to be established; improving London’s parks and open spaces; maintain frontline investment has more than doubled from last year, delivering, at 50,000, the largest number of affordable homes in a with £1.9 billion of planned savings between 2009-10 and 2012- single Mayoral term; ending entrenched rough sleeping by 2012 and 13. These savings will help secure investment in current and future delivering the largest buildings retrofit programme – making them transport improvements including: cleaner and greener – ever attempted in London. • financing the main construction works for the Crossrail project, Policing which will increase London’s rail capacity by over ten per cent; The Mayor’s first priority is to make London safer. This budget • introducing Oystercard Pay As You Go on London’s National Rail enables the police to continue to address youth violence as well as network making journeys for rail users both cheaper and easier; tackling gun and knife crime. • completing the East London Line extension pushing the TfL network into new parts of east and south London; There is also extra funding for Operation Blunt 2 to take knives off • continuing the upgrade of the Tube and introducing air the streets and also to tackle rape crime. The increasing problem of conditioned trains for the District, Circle, Hammersmith & City and dangerous dogs will also be dealt with more effectively. Metropolitan Lines; • making London a genuinely cycle-friendly city through completion Operation Herald, which is working to have clerical roles in police of the first two cycle super highways and the launch of cycle hire. ➜ stations performed by civilians, will free up officers to go out on the ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 9 2012 Olympic and Paralympic Games Summary of GLA group budget The amount to be raised for the Games through the council tax The tables below provide information on the key funding sources for remains at £20 – or 38p a week - for a Band D household. This the GLA, including council tax and the reasons for the changes in delivers on the Mayor’s commitment that it would not increase. The the overall budget. GLA will seek to ensure that the benefits of the Games are seen How the budget is funded £m Londonwide. The budget also includes an allocation for a new city Gross Expenditure 13,969 operations programme to ensure necessary preparations are made in Fares, charges and other income -5,557 the run-up to and during the Games. Government grants for specific purposes -4,648 General government grants and redistributed business rates -2,336 London Fire Brigade and emergency planning Paid out of reserves (TfL) -489 The LFEPA budget is being placed on a firmer footing after several Paid out of reserves (other bodies) -11 years when it has had to balance its books by using up reserves. LFEPA is building on its recent successes in reducing fires, fire Surplus in the council tax collection fund -5 deaths and arson attacks, as well as hoax calls. Amount met by council tax payers 923 Changes in spending £m The budget provides for four bulk extinguishing materials centres 2009-10 Budget requirement 3,203.8 strategically located across London. LFEPA will also work with local Inflation 286.7 communities to inform and educate Londoners about how to reduce Efficiencies and other savings -110.0 the risk of fires and other emergencies, targeting those most at risk. Growth for existing services and new initiatives 332.4 Other changes (including income growth) -213.3 Planned movements in reserves, working capital and borrowings -236.6 2010-11 Budget requirement 3,263.0 ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 10 The table below compares the GLA group’s expenditure by functional body in 2010-11 with the previous year. Overall the budget requirement (funded from general grants and council tax) will increase by 1.8 per cent - a reduction in real terms based on expected retail price inflation levels in 2010-11. More information on the budget is available on the GLA website at www.london.gov.uk (or telephone 020 7983 4000) £m MPA LFEPA TfL LDA GLA Total 2009-10 2010-11 2009-10 2010-11 2009-10 2010-11 2009-10 2010-11 2009-10 2010-11 2009-10 2010-11 Gross expenditure 3,603.1 3,645.0 463.4 469.2 7,594.0 9,160.0 431.3 338.3 139.9 356.4 12,231.7 13,968.9 Specific government -564.6 -606.6 -10.5 -10.8 -3,036.0 -3,711.0 -405.1 -319.7 - - -4,016.2 -4,648.1 grants Other income (incl. fares and -398.2 -360.9 -21.1 -21.1 -3,741.0 -4,948.0 -26.2 0.0 -12.8 -227.5 -4,199.3 -5,557.5 charges) Net expenditure 2,640.3 2,677.5 431.8 437.3 817.0 501.0 0.0 18.6 127.1 128.9 4,016.2 3,763.3 Change to Level of - -4.2 -15.6 0.0 -805.0 -489.0 - -18.6 8.2 11.5 -812.4 -500.3 Reserves Budget requirement 2,640.3 2,673.3 416.2 437.3 12.0 12.0 Nil Nil 135.3 140.4 3,203.8 3,263.0 ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 11 Appendix 4 The London Assembly’s required information for the The GLA is able to provide a list of crime data at London stations for 2009/10 Annual Report the period 01st April 2009 to 28th February 2010 please see API – Appendix 1. Section 46(2)(d) of the GLA Act states that the Mayor’s Annual report must also include: ’information of such descriptions as the *Please note that BTP record offences on route against the last Assembly, prior to the beginning of the financial year to which station/stop which can potentially give a misleading impression of a the report relates, has notified to the Mayor that it wishes to be high crime station. included in the annual report.’ The data listed below has been agreed with the Assembly and will be collated year-on-year (with Levels of crime on public transport amendments as appropriate) to enable the Assembly to assess the Through Transport for London (TFL) and British Transport Police progress made in delivering the Mayor’s statutory responsibilities (BTP) we can report on the following: and the Mayor’s key manifesto commitments, and the GLA’s - Bus related offences contribution to the achievement of progress in those areas. - BTP offences for TfL sponsored services (London Underground/ DLR/Tramlink/London Overground) Crime - Crime per million passenger journeys (for all modes apart from Levels of crime at suburban rail stations London Overground) British Transport Police (BTP) can provide crime statistics for any At present, we only have data available to the end of December railway station in the UK as per the link below, but they do not 2009. define suburban stations. Categories can be defined by: • On train Headlines: • Line of route - The level of bus-related crime in the first three quarters of • At station and, 2009/10 was 11 per cent lower than in 2008/09 (with the rate • Other. of crime fallen to 10.8 crime per million passenger journeys from 12.1 in the same period the previous year). Please see the following web address for further details: http:// - Crime on LU/DLR has remained the same during the first stats.btp.police.uk/Default.aspx three quarters of 2009/10 compared to 2008/09 with the rate remaining at 13.2 crimes per million passenger journeys. A further breakdown for quarters 1, 2 & 3 2009/10 can be found in ➜ the tables below: ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 12 Quarter 1 Levels of crime at public interchanges in London Q1 2009/10 Q1 2008/09 % change in Crime at interchanges is not reported / accessible. This is mainly Network Crimes Rate Crimes Rate crimes due to the difficulty in accessing data from across the relevant Bus 6,355 11.1 7,686 13.4 -17.3% agencies in a consistent way. There is also no formal definition of an LU/DLR 3,744 13.7 3,749 13.0 -0.1% ‘interchange’ – there are potentially thousands across London. London 86 - 138 - -37.7% Overground The London ASB Board and London Transport Community Safety London Tramlink 120 17.6 113 16.4 6.2% Partnership are looking at the possibility of providing crime data at specific interchanges. However, TfL have informed us that this Quarter 2 project is mainly using qualitative rather than quantitative data; subsequently crime data cannot be reported for these interchanges. Q2 2009/10 Q2 2008/09 % change in In addition, these interchanges are all changing substantially over Network Crimes Rate Crimes Rate crimes the next few years – a significant amount of building work is taking Bus 5,765 10.2 6,243 11.1 -7.7% place and therefore the ‘goalposts are changing’, which means LU/DLR 3,618 13.0 3,984 13.7 -9.2% we will not be able to assess what is actually happening at these London locations in any meaningful way. 108 - 148 - -27.0% Overground London Tramlink 93 16.2 109 15.7 -14.7% Levels of reported violent crime across London (Source: MPS) Targeted initiatives such as the Mayor’s Violence Against Women Quarter 3 strategy are potential drivers of confidence, and as such, confidence measures will be relevant to the interpretation of reported levels of Q3 2009/10 Q32008/09 % change in the above crimes. Network Crimes Rate Crimes Rate crimes Bus 6,370 11.2 6,730 11.7 -5.3% Headlines: LU/DLR 3,749 12.8 3,802 12.9 -1.4% • Total offences during the financial year 2009/10 fell to their London lowest level for at least ten years 141 - 105 - 34.3% Overground • There were 38 fewer homicides in 2009/10 than in 2008/09, the London Tramlink 114 17.4 86 12.2 32.6% lowest level for at least ten years * Please note that Quarter 4 figures (January to March 2010) are released in May. Reliable • Some 2,399 fewer young people were victims of violence than in passenger figures are not currently available for London Overground and therefore the rate 2007/08, an 11.9 per cent reduction in two years cannot be provided. • Serious acquisitive crime has fallen to its lowest level in at least ➜ ten years. ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 13 Category Financial year Financial year % Housing (number of crimes) 09/10 10/11 change Numbers of new family sized affordable homes that are available in (to March 09) (to March 10) London (source: London Plan Annual Monitoring Report, Housing Total violence against 174,414 174,717 +0.2% Provision Monitor table HPM10) the person Year Total Homicide 155 117 -24.5 2007/08 1999 Rape 2,175 2,857 +31.4% 2008/09 2042 Other sexual assault 6,572 7,119 +8.3% Robbery 32,555 33,463 +2.8% This figure refers to gross conventional completions of social rented Gun crime 3,026 3,455 +14.2% and intermediate homes with three bedrooms or more. 2009/10 data will be available in Feb 2011. *Please note that standard definition for “violent crime” is all violent acts against the person, sexual offences and personal robbery offence. Note that improved confidence in policing may increase willingness to report some types of violent crime such as assault, Numbers of empty homes in London which have been vacant for robbery and rape. six months or longer (source: CLG, Housing Strategy Statistical Appendix, Section A) Levels of overall knife crime, broken down by youth offenders and Year Total victims who have committed or been victims of knife crime within 2007/08 82,327 London 2008/09 75,706 The MPS is able to provide the overall number of victims of Serious Youth Violence (SYV), including those that involved a knife. According to HSSA data there were 28,804 private sector homes vacant for more than six months on 1st April 2009. 2009 /10 data Headlines: available December 2010. - Despite a slight increase since 2008/09, knife crime remains down by 11.1 per cent on 2007/08 levels Numbers of rough sleepers in London (source: CLG. Rough Sleeping Category 2008- 2009- - total street count) 09 10 Year Total total* total 2007/08 238 SYV with guns 658 715 2008/09 265 SYV with knives 4137 4417 Total SYV This figure is based on single night counts in boroughs where there victims 6676 6778 was a known, or suspected, rough sleeping problem. 2009/10 data available from September 2010. ➜ * Note that victim data is unavailable prior to April 2008. ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 14 Number of new homes built in London meeting level three of the Transport and Environment Code for Sustainable Homes (source: Homes and Communities Congestion levels – inner and outer London (source: TfL) Agency, data provided to GLA) Year Central London Inner London Outer London Year Total am inter- pm am inter- pm am inter- pm 2007/08 Not available at present - peak peak peak peak peak peak peak peak peak HCA have been asked to provide. 2002 2.0 2.3 2.1 1.8 1.3 1.9 1.2 0.7 1.0 2008/09 Some 76 per cent of new build homes completed 2005 1.7 1.7 1.7 1.8 1.2 1.6 1.3 0.7 1.1 in 2008/09 for social rent were certified as Eco 2008 2.2 2.2 1.9 1.9 1.3 1.7 1.3 0.8 1.1 Homes “Very Good” or above OR were certified as Sustainable Homes Code 3 or above. 60 per cent of new build homes completed in 2008/09 Air Quality, carbon emissions and pollution levels (PM10) in London for intermediate market were certified as Eco Air quality and carbon emissions are broken down as follows:- Homes “Very Good” or above OR were certified as A) Reduction in average carbon emissions per km (Source: TfL) Sustainable Homes Code 3 or above B) Reduction in particulate and nitrous oxide emissions Data is available from the HCA for affordable housing completions. A: Reduction in average carbon emissions per km It is not similarly available for new market housing as the London Average grammes of CO2 emissions per road vehicle (excludes Development Database does not currently record the CSH level of buses) kilometre km: new homes. Some new build homes completed in 2008/09 were 2006: 220 started before the introduction of the Code for Sustainable Homes, 2008: 207 and were therefore assessed against the Eco Homes standard. Data Reduction: 13 grammes CO2 per road vehicle per KM for 2009/10 available summer 2010. Average grammes of CO2 emissions per public transport passenger Progress in delivering an online fair rents guide km: London Rents Map has been launched; please see 2006: 77 http://www.london.gov.uk/rents/ 2008: 75 Reduction: two grammes CO2 per person per KM ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 15 B: Reduction in particulate and nitrous oxide emissions: The modelling carried out for the public consultation of the Mayor’s Air Quality Strategy provided the following figures for emissions in Greater London in 2008: PM10 2,659 tonnes NOx 55,541 tonnes This was based on an updated version of LAEI 2006. The full LAEI 2008 will be published shortly. * Please note that London Atmospheric Emissions Inventory (LAEI 2006) and The London Energy and Greenhouse Gas Emissions Inventory (LEGGI 2006) are updated on an annual basis, with a current time lag of 3 years, therefore information is not available for 2008 or 2009 Modal shift for journeys between major transport hubs in London, including the numbers and proportions of journeys made by car, public transport, walking and cycling (source: TfL) The GLA can provide figures for ‘all London’, see table on page 7 for outer London borough trips per day and shares by main mode. Data is collected by TfL but does not include ’journeys between major transport hubs in outer London‘. Figure 2.3 below shows modal share for all London and the tables give the figures displayed in the figure and for outer London alone. Percentage of journey stages by type of transport Public Private Cycle Walk transport transport 2002 35% 42% 1% 21% 2005 38% 39% 2% 21% 2008 41% 37% 2% 20% ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 16 Outer London boroughs trips per day and shares by main mode, Number of street trees planted under the Mayor’s programme 2006/07 to 2008/09 average, seven-day week As at May 2010 5,036 street trees have been planted. Trips Under- Car/ Number of street trees planted or removed by boroughs in 2008/09 per day ground/ Bus/ Taxi/ motor- All Trees for Cities were unable to collate this information this year. (000s) Rail DLR tram Other cycle Cycle Walk modes Transport for London report they will have planted 921 trees on the 9,772 3% 4% 13% 1% 50% 1% 28% 100% TLRN, and had to fell 487 in 09/10 (from a forecast on 10/3/10). Take up of schemes that GLA (through the LDA) offer The RE:NEW Programme (Formally known as Home Energy Efficiency Programme - HEEP) provides home insulation information as part of its service support for house-holders. The GLA/LDA use the RE:NEW Programme to assist home owners to insulate their homes through existing schemes delivered in London rather than LDA specific schemes, for example; Warm Zones or Energy Utilities’ Carbon Emissions Reduction Target (CERT). Take up rates of home energy efficiency measures implemented through the Mayoral/London borough pan-London homes retrofit programme Some 817 technical trials for the RE:NEW Programme (formally known as the Homes Energy Efficiency Programme – HEEP) were carried out. Of the ten energy efficiency measures offered (low energy light bulbs, radiator panels, ‘save a flush’, tap aerators, hot water tank jacket, stand-by-switches, real time displays, aerated showerhead, shower timer and energy efficiency advice) an average of seven out of ten were taken up. In addition it is estimated that approximately 8,000 demonstrations projects were carried out in homes during 2009/10. Data on these will be available by the end of May. The RE:NEW Programme is being rolled out in 2010/11. ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 17 London Economy • Employment rates of women in London have fallen while Number of investment projects which have been set up in London nationally rates have risen. (inward and continental) and potential projected jobs as a result of • In 2008, the employment rate for black, Asian and minority investment after one year and by three years (source: Think London) ethnic (BAME) Londoners was 61 per cent, far lower than the employment rate for white Londoners (76 per cent). Over the Number of projects established by Think London over the period period 2002-2008, while overall differential in white and BAME 2009/10 employment rates has remained wide, there has been a slight Total narrowing of the gap in rates from 18 to 15 percentage points. Continental investment 36 • Employment rates of disabled persons have remained at around Inward investment 183 45 per cent in London, compared to around 75 per cent of non- Total 219 disabled persons. Both rates are four to five percentage points lower then the equivalent rates for Great Britain. Potential projected jobs as a result • Employment rates for the 16-24 age-group in London are ten of investment (broken down by sales Sum of Yr 1 Sum of Yr 3 percentage points lower than for this age-group in Great Britain. regions) Jobs Jobs This is partly explained by the higher proportion of students in Asia Pacific 603 1247 London. Europe 493 948 Sources: Office for National Statistics, Annual Population Survey/Labour Force Survey. North America 564 1075 Grand Total 1660 3270 Whether people are in employment or not has an important bearing on their overall economic and general well-being. Here, Numbers of employers in London adopting the London Living Wage levels of labour market participation are measured by monitoring 31 March 2009 – 29 organisations made a commitment to pay at the employment rates of Londoners. The analysis compares the least the London Living Wage. employment rate in London to that nationally and also explores the outcomes for Londoners by gender, ethnicity and disability. Levels of employment amongst equalities target groups Summary Points Employment rates express the number in employment as a • During 2008, 70 per cent of working-age Londoners were in proportion of the population. Here, all data and rates relate to the employment, compared with 75 per cent in the rest of Great working age population (ie 16-59 for women and 16-64 for men). Britain. However, the differential between London and the rest of All data are drawn from sample surveys and are subject to a certain Great Britain has narrowed. degree of sampling variability and volatility. This means data need • Over the monitoring period 2002-2008, overall employment rates careful interpretation as differences in rates between individual years have shown little improvement. are not generally statistically significant and are best considered ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 18 over several years. Confidence intervals are shown to give an idea of an increase (Table 8.2). Male employment rates in London initially the error attached to the most recent estimates. fell slightly before picking up in 2007 and 2008, in contrast to rates in the rest of Great Britain where an initial increase was followed by Employment rates in London and GB decreases since 2005. In 2008, 70 per cent of working-age Londoners were in employment, lower than the rate in the rest of Great Britain (75 per Employment rates by gender, London and GB, 1999-2008 cent). Over the monitoring period 2002-2008, employment rates have shown little significant change and the gap between London Males Difference Females Difference and the rest of Great Britain has varied between 4 and 6 percentage Rest London- Rest London- London London points (Table 1). of GB Rest GB of GB Rest of GB 1999 77.1 78.9 -1.8 64.8 69.2 -4.4 Employment rates, persons of working-age, London and GB, 2000 76.0 79.4 -3.4 63.5 69.9 -6.4 2002-2008 2001 76.2 79.5 -3.3 64.1 70.1 -6.0 2002 75.7 79.3 -3.6 63.4 70.3 -6.9 Rest of GB Difference 2003 75.7 79.4 -3.7 62.5 70.5 -8.0 Greater (ie GB less (London- 2004 75.6 79.5 -3.9 62.3 70.7 -8.4 London London) Great Britain Rest GB) 2005 75.0 79.4 -4.4 63.0 71.0 -8.0 Mar 2002-Feb 2003 69.6 74.9 74.2 -5.3 2006 75.6 79.0 -3.4 62.5 70.9 -8.4 Mar 2003-Feb 2004 69.3 75.1 74.3 -5.8 2007 76.6 78.9 -2.3 62.7 70.9 -8.2 Jan 2004-Dec 2004 69.1 75.2 74.4 -6.1 2008 77.2 78.2 -1.0 63.1 71.1 -8.0 Jan 2005-Dec 2005 69.2 75.4 74.5 -6.2 CI (2008 Jan 2006-Dec 2006 69.3 75.1 74.3 -5.8 data) ±0.9 ±0.3 ±1.0 ±0.3 Jan 2007-Dec 2007 69.8 75.1 74.4 -5.3 Source: Annual Population Survey/Annual Labour Force Survey Jan 2008-Dec 2008 70.4 74.8 74.2 -4.4 CI= Approximate 95 per cent confidence interval in percentage points, attached to 2008 CI (2008 data) ±0.7 ±0.2 ±0.2 estimate. Source: Annual Population Survey/Annual Labour Force Survey The gap in female employment rates between London and Great CI= Approximate 95 per cent confidence interval in percentage points, attached to 2008 Britain is mainly due to the fact women with dependent children in estimate. London are less likely to be in work compared with mothers outside Employment rates by gender London. In 2007, employment rates for mothers averaged 54 per Analysis of longer term trends in employment rates from 1999- cent in London compared with 70 per cent for mothers living in the 2008 by gender show that rates for women in London have been rest of the UK. ➜ falling, both absolutely and relative to national trends, which show ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 19 Employment differentials by ethnicity Employment rates for the non-disabled population have increased Figures from the 2008 Annual Population Survey show that BAME by 1.5 percentage points between 2005 and 2008. Employment Londoners have an employment rate of 61 per cent, considerably rates for the disabled population have remained relatively steady lower than the employment rate for White Londoners (76 per cent). over the same period (Table 4). The 2008 figure does however represent an increase of more than three percentage points over the monitoring period. While the Employment rates by disability status, 2005-2008 ethnic differential in employment rates has remained wide, there has therefore been a slight narrowing of the gap from 18 to 15 London Great Britain percentage points (Table 3). Not Not Disabled Disabled Disabled Disabled Employment rates by ethnicity, Greater London 2002-2008 Jan 2005 - Dec 2005 44.7 73.6 49.8 80.1 Jan 2006 - Dec 2006 45.7 73.7 49.9 79.8 Employment rate (%), persons Jan 2007 - Dec 2007 45.1 74.2 49.9 79.8 working-age Jan 2008 - Dec 2008 45.0 75.1 50.4 79.5 Difference white BAME (white- CI (2008 data) ±1.8 ±0.7 ±0.5 ±0.2 All Persons groups groups BAME) Source: Annual Population Survey/Annual Labour Force Survey Mar 2002-Feb 2003 69.6 75.1 57.1 18.0 CI= Approximate 95 per cent confidence interval in percentage points, attached to 2008 Mar 2003-Feb 2004 69.3 74.7 57.3 17.4 estimate. Jan 2004-Dec 2004 69.1 74.6 57.4 17.2 Jan 2005-Dec 2005 69.2 74.9 57.9 17.0 Employment rates by key age-groups Jan 2006-Dec 2006 69.3 75.0 58.6 16.4 Employment rates are higher in Great Britain than in London across Jan 2007-Dec 2007 69.8 75.1 60.4 14.7 all three age groups. The broadest disparity between employment Jan 2008-Dec 2008 70.4 75.9 60.5 15.4 rates for London and Great Britain was within those aged 16-24. The CI (2008 data) ±0.7 ±1.2 ±1.9 employment rate for those aged 16-24 in London was 46 per cent in 2008 compared with 56 per cent in Great Britain. This reflects the Source: Annual Population Survey/Annual Labour Force Survey high proportion of students in this age group in London. CI= Approximate 95 per cent confidence interval in percentage points, attached to 2008 estimate. March 2008 March 2009 16-year old NEET 1,900 1,800 Employment rates by disability status In 2008, the employment rate for disabled people in London was 45 per cent, compared with 50 per cent in Great Britain. The employment rates of the non-disabled population are much ➜ higher at 75 per cent in London and 80 per cent in Great Britain. ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 20 Employment rates by key age groups, 2008 The GLA London GB Numbers and positions of GLA employees earning over £100,000 in the 16-24 46.1 56.3 year covered by the report 25-44 77.5 80.8 Directorate Job Title 44-59 (F)/44-64 (M) 72.0 75.5 Resources Executive Director Resources Development & Environment Executive Director Development Planning Source: Annual Population Survey/Annual Labour Force Survey Chief Executives Office Chief Executive Assembly Secretariat Director of Secretariat Percentage of goods and services procured by the GLA group from Assembly Secretariat Head of Scrutiny and Investigation - Sec equalities-led businesses from suppliers (2009/10 period) Advisors Director of External Affairs The data that can currently be provided does not accurately present Advisors Advisor for Transport the percentage of goods and services procured by the GLA group Advisors Director of Marketing from equalities-led businesses from suppliers. However the recent Advisors Deputy Mayor and Chief of Staff change to the GLA’s finance system under the Shared Services Advisors Advisor for Economic Development initiative means that in future, data will be more readily available Communities and Intelligence Executive Director Communities and Intelligence and it is recommended that the Assembly monitor this performance Advisors Advisor for Health and Youth Opportunities indicator from 2011 for more meaningful data analysis. Resources Assistant Director, Finance London 2012 Coordination Director of London 2012 Coordination Development & Environment Assistant Director Planning Development & Environment Assistant Director Environment and Transport Communities and Intelligence Assistant Director Economics and Business Policy Communities and Intelligence Assistant Director of Health and Communities ➜ ➜

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    Appendix 1 Appendix 2 Appendix 3 Appendix 4 21 Funds raised and distributed by the Mayor’s Fund for London Playing to Win The Mayor’s Fund receives accommodation at City Hall from the A sports and dance initiative aimed at boosting learning, improving GLA at a discounted rate. The Fund will pay £4,000 (+VAT) per school attendance and raising aspirations amongst students. The desk in 2010/11, which incorporates an 80 per cent discount in ultimate goal of the programme is to help London’s disadvantaged recognition of its charitable status. Officers estimate the charge children towards better jobs. being levied reflects the marginal or additional annual costs arising from the Mayor’s Fund being in the building – i.e. IT equipment and desks, the room booking service and other ad hoc services provided. The level of the charge will be kept under review and revisited for 2011/12 in light of how it operates during 2010/11. The Mayor set up the Mayor’s Fund for London. In it’s first year it has secured £7 million funding. The first annual report has been published and a host of flagship projects aimed at improving the lives of some of the capital’s 630,000 disadvantaged young people have been announced. The Mayor’s Fund is delivering exactly what it said it would – fighting child poverty in London by taking a strategic approach. The following flagship projects have been announced: City Year London Brings together 18-25 year olds who spend 10 months as full time volunteers; dedicated to improving the lives of young Londoners through mentoring, tutoring and after-school support. Shoreditch Brokerage A new agency that will connect good quality employment projects to help young people secure jobs. Children’s Centres Plus Eighteen children’s centres will work together to increase the number of disadvantaged families accessing the centres. This will improve links with local services, especially health services. ➜ ➜

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