Written Answers to questions not answered at Mayor’s Question Time on




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Pedestrians (1)

Question No: 24 / 2010

Jenny Jones

How many signalled crossings in London have a cycle which involves pedestrians waiting two minutes? How many involve pedestrians waiting a minute or more?

Answer from the Mayor:

TfL has only been recording signal timing data on a central database for timing reviews completed since April 2009, of which there are 480.


Of the 480 sites where TfL hold this information, only one has a cycle time that might cause a pedestrian to wait up to two minutes at certain times of the day; this is a complex junction involving a tram crossing.


The instances of pedestrians having to wait more than one minute are more common. From the 480 sites for which data is available, 251 sites have a cycle time operating at one or more time periods during the day, which may result in pedestrians waiting more than one minute to cross. For 115 of these, the pedestrians are permitted to walk at the same time as a non-conflicting traffic movement, so the actual waiting time depends on which arm of the junction is being crossed.

*


Pedestrians (2)

Question No: 25 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Can you provide figures for the net gain and loss in terms of waiting times for pedestrians at signal crossings since May 2008?

Answer from the Mayor:

Further to my answer to 24/2010, TfL started recording signal timing changes in a central system from April 2009; it is therefore not possible to provide data prior to this date.


480 signal timing reviews have been completed since April 2009. Of these, 31 do not have signalled facilities to pedestrians and 15 are new signal sites. Of the remaining 434 sites, there have been no changes to the cycle times at 207 signals, and hence no changes to pedestrian waiting times at these sites.


At the remaining 227 sites, where the cycle time has been changed at one or more periods during the day, pedestrians may wait on average one second more to cross at a signalised junction, depending on which arm of a junction they wish to cross.


However, the timing review work has improved overall the opportunities for pedestrians to cross the road; there has been a 2 per cent increase in the occasions when pedestrians are able to clear the kerb during the first green man invitation to cross period.

*


Pedestrians (3)

Question No: 26 / 2010

Jenny Jones

The version of Countdown proposed by Transport for London only relates to pedestrians being told how long they have to cross. Will you also ask TfL to consider a version of Countdown which tells pedestrians how long they have to wait until they can cross?

Answer from the Mayor:

My priority is to show pedestrians how long they have to cross the road. Research has indicated that two thirds of London’s pedestrians are confused about the amount of time they have to cross the road because they do not understand the current “blackout” period, which follows the green man. I am therefore committed to seeing through the project, which is already well advanced, to implement a pedestrian countdown which gives clarity on crossing times.


*

Road works and cyclists (1)

Question No: 27 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Now that the additional guidelines ‘providing for cyclists at road works’ have been adopted by Transport for London, will TfL veto any road management plan for temporary roadworks on TfL roads, which does not comply with the guidelines?

Answer from the Mayor:

The new guidelines ‘providing for cyclists at road works’ to which you refer were developed to minimise the disruption to cycling during temporary road works. These guidelines contain agreed good practice, developed and collated by TfL, including the addition of advisory signing to that commonly authorised by DfT. All engineers have a professional duty to consider available good practice – and I have asked Transport for London to ensure that this and other cycling good practice is referenced in all relevant contracts.


*

Road works and cyclists (2)

Question No: 28 / 2010

Jenny Jones

How many boroughs have also adopted the additional guidelines ‘providing for cyclists at road works’?

Answer from the Mayor:

The guidelines are yet to be launched. This will be considered as part of the launch of the final version of my London Cycle Safety Plan, which is scheduled to be launched in the coming months.


*

Mobility forum

Question No: 29 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Do you support the setting up of a mobility forum in each borough, along the lines of Hillingdon and Camden, which include all the providers of transport services and disabled users? If you do, would you proactively seek funding for these?

Answer from the Mayor:

Arrangements for mobility forums or similar differ among Boroughs and I would certainly encourage all Boroughs to explore setting these up, although there is no funding within TfL’s Business Plan to provide financial support for mobility forums.


TfL hosted an event on 15 January that brought all the Borough mobility forums together to share their experiences of and views on engagement with transport providers and commissioners. Transport for All will be writing a report on the event with recommendations for TfL, Boroughs and the GLA.


*

Bus seats

Question No: 30 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Have you considered the need for different heights of seats on buses for people who find it difficult to use the standard height seat?

Answer from the Mayor:

The height of seats is largely constrained by construction and use standards for the UK, such as a minimum and maximum height from floor to the seat cushion. TfL tries to assist people who are less mobile or find normal seats harder to access by providing priority seating. These provide more leg room, and tend to be between the front and centre doors to make it easier to alight when they reach their stop.

*


Police and social media

Question No: 31 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Will you work with the Metropolitan Police Service and your Deputy Mayor for Policing to investigate how social media can be used to enhance police services, for example by using Twitter to enable the Cab Enforcement Unit to receive immediate intelligence from licensed taxi drivers?

Answer from the Mayor:

Yes. I fully support the use of social media to improve service delivery. The MPS is already evaluating the use of social media platforms to support MPS communications using various channels. The MPS will consider this specific suggestion of using Twitter to enable the Cab Enforcement Unit to receive immediate intelligence from licensed taxi drivers.


*

Internships for women

Question No: 32 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Following your answer to question 0990/2009, have you now considered a formal internship programme for women at City Hall?

Answer from the Mayor:

I actively encourage internships and work placements in the GLA. However I have asked that the Chief Executive prioritise the work placements for NEETS, ex offenders and other groups disadvantaged in the workplace. As you know, I am also very keen to have more apprentices in the GLA. The GLA will continue to run the industrial placement scheme and commence a graduate placement scheme and I will ask the Chief Executive to ensure that these are representative.

*


603 bus route

Question No: 33 / 2010

Jenny Jones

More and more Finchley people are being referred to the Royal Free Hospital. What would be the estimated cost of running an hourly service on the 603 bus route from the times of the existing morning journeys until midnight, including a small addition to the route to take it past the Royal Free until 6 pm in the evening? What would be the additional net subsidy for this, based upon a ridership of 700 people a day?

Answer from the Mayor:

The cost would be approximately £190,000 per year, for a service on weekdays One extra bus would be needed plus additional driver duties. Based on other routes in the area, and similar routes in other areas, new usage of the bus network would not be greater than 350 trips per day. At this rate of usage the additional subsidy requirement is approximately £150,000 per year. The additional benefits would be insufficient to justify this level of subsidy.

*


Enfield regeneration (1)

Question No: 34 / 2010

Jenny Jones

What conversations have you had with Riverlink Housing Co-operative Ltd, some of whose members will lose their homes as a result of the purchase of TfL’s properties in Enfield by the Notting Hill Housing Trust?

Answer from the Mayor:

The Riverlink Housing Co-operative Ltd properties you refer to are leased directly from London Borough of Enfield, so TfL has had no direct contact with them. TfL has conducted negotiations with the freeholder, the London Borough of Enfield.


With the exception of a small number of properties required for the implementation of the A406 Bounds Green Safety and Environmental Improvement Scheme, TfL will transfer the properties subject to the existing tenancies to Notting Hill Housing Trust, a Registered Social Landlord. Notting Hill Housing Trust, in conjunction with the London Borough of Enfield will work with the tenants in assessing their housing needs.

*


Enfield regeneration (2)

Question No: 35 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Will you direct TfL to ensure that Riverlink Housing Co-operative Ltd are part of the regeneration of the 400 properties adjacent to the A406 in Enfield, ensuring that members can continue to live in properties they have refurbished, providing valuable housing, links with small businesses, skills and training at next to no cost?

Answer from the Mayor:

TfL has committed to sell its portfolio of properties on the A406 to Notting Hill Housing Trust, a Registered Social Landlord.


The houses have been transferred subject to the existing tenancies, and Notting Hill Housing Trust, together with the London borough of Enfield will work with tenants in assessing their housing needs in accordance with the London Borough of Enfield’s housing policies.


*

Enfield regeneration (3)

Question No: 36 / 2010

Jenny Jones

Would the regeneration of the 400 properties adjacent to the A406 in Enfield not be an ideal opportunity to deliver on your manifesto commitments to explore Community Land Trusts and co-operative housing? What could still be done to this end?

Answer from the Mayor:

Securing the much-desired regeneration of these properties was the result of a complex negotiation involving LB Enfield, TfL, GLA, the Homes and Communities Agency and Notting Hill Housing Trust. To have sought to have done so through what would have been the UK’s first Community Land Trust, and a very large one, would inevitably have much delayed the improvement of the area, with no certainty of a successful resolution.


The transaction is now concluded so it is no longer available as a pilot.


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Night flights

Question No: 37 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Are you aware that disturbance and sleep deprivation from aircraft noise is a problem in many parts of London, not just West London, and are you actively lobbying for a ban on night flights?

Answer from the Mayor:

Officers are drafting a response which will be sent shortly.


Eurostar

Question No: 38 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Has the Mayor made any representations to Eurostar following the horrendous situation that many Londoners and others found themselves in, in the days leading up to Christmas?

Answer from the Mayor:

The serious disruption faced by Londoners and visitors to London using the Eurostar service was appalling, particularly occurring, as it did, in the run-up to the festive break. I have not written to Eurostar, but will be raising this issue in my next meeting with the Secretary of State for Transport.


*

Southeastern rail services

Question No: 39 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Do you find it acceptable that Southeastern decided to implement a revised timetable for 6-8 January, meaning there were very few trains and massive overcrowding during the morning rush hour at a time when most other services in London were running smoothly? Will you be pursuing the matter with Southeastern?

Answer from the Mayor:

I wrote to the Secretary of State for Transport, Lord Adonis, on the 7 January regarding this matter, highlighting my concern that Southeastern implemented a revised timetable when other services ran smoothly.


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Charing Cross station closure

Question No: 40 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Has the Mayor and TfL had a satisfactory explanation as to why Charing Cross was closed on the evening of 7 January 2010 and why no explanation was given to passengers?

Answer from the Mayor:

I have been informed that Network Rail, following dialogue with directors at Southeastern, took the decision to operate an amended timetable on 7th January based on a detailed weather forecast predicting adverse conditions. This revised timetable was developed following reviews of previous snowfall and icy operating conditions in order to minimise the risk of failed and stranded trains on the network due to icing on the third rail. This amended timetable resulted in the last trains running to most destinations from Charing Cross departing between 20:30 and 21:30. Standby trains were provided to carry any significant numbers of passengers arriving after the last trains had left but these, I am informed, were not required on 7th January.


*

Incinerators

Question No: 41 / 2010

Darren Johnson

A constituent asks, is there any evidence to suggest that the SELCHP and Kings College Hospital incinerators which flank Southwark contributed to the Borough having the highest infant mortality rate in London in 2008?

Answer from the Mayor:

My health team are making enquiries to get hold of the necessary data to furnish you with a full reply and I will send this to you as soon as possible.


In the meantime you might suggest to your constituent that they write to their local Director of Public Health with their request. The address is:


NHS Southwark

PO BOX 64529

London

SE1P 5LX

Tel: 020 7525 0400


*

Infant morality rates

Question No: 42 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Will you publish electoral ward-level data and a map showing the 2002-2008 infant mortality rates in London?

Answer from the Mayor:

In some boroughs there are only five infant deaths a year, so rates at ward level for single years would be extremely unreliable.


While DMAG could combine several years worth of data to calculate a ward rate, one of the stipulations of their licence is that they do not publish the data online. If you wish to discuss the data in more detail can I suggest you contact Andrew Collinge, Assistant Director of Intelligence, on extension 4652.


Pastor Agu Irukwu

Question No: 43 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Given your longstanding support for LGBT equality did you make a mistake by agreeing to attend a carol service hosted by clergyman, Pastor Agu Irukwu, who in my view is homophobic?

Answer from the Mayor:

I am glad that you recognise my longstanding support for LGBT equality and I remain committed to equality of opportunity for all Londoners. On your specific question, I do not agree that my visit to Jesus House was a mistake. As I have made clear, I joined hundreds of Londoners who are often over looked to celebrate a very important event in the christian calendar and also acknowledge Jesus House work in the community. It is worth pointing out that a number of other public figures have either worshipped or visited Jesus House to acknowledge their positive service to their community.


It is unfortunate that focus has been diverted from the very positive work being done in the community by this church and as Pastor Agu made clear on the day, people of all race and sexuality are welcome to Jesus House. I think labelling engagement with this organisation a mistake will invariably mean that engagement with the vast majority of the Christian community is a mistake. I think that would be a mistake and I do not subscribe to that view.

*


Public toilets in Wembley

Question No: 44 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Given your initiative to improve access to public toilet provision are you concerned about the lack of facilities in Wembley Town Centre and will you seek to rectify this?

Answer from the Mayor:

Since 1999, London has experienced the highest decline in the number of local authority owned and run public toilets in the country and I recognise that this is has created a problem for Londoners.


Although I do not have any specific powers in this area I have taken a number of steps to encourage greater public toilet provision in London. In March 2009 I launched the Open London scheme where businesses agree to open their toilets for use by the public without an obligation to purchase.


Wembley Town Centre experiences a particular difficulty in public toilet provision as the proximity of Wembley Stadium has put extra pressure on existing facilities. Brent Council are aware of this issue and are attempting to rectify the situation through the Wembley Toilet Project.


This has resulted in the installation of new public toilets at three sites in the area. The council is looking to install a further two toilets in the area but I understand this is proving to be difficult as there is a lack of suitable space available on the public highway. However the council is continuing to look for suitable locations to install further public toilets, which I welcome.

*


Rent-a-room threshold

Question No: 45 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Will you support moves to increase the tax free threshold on the rent-a-room scheme that is intended to provide incentives to individuals letting out a room in their own home, given that the current threshold is only £4,250?

Answer from the Mayor:

I welcome the contribution that the scheme makes both to meeting housing need and to preventing potential mortgage arrears and repossession. As such, I would support an increase in the threshold for rental income exempt from tax.


*

Internet Eyes

Question No: 46 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Given the need to protect people’s identities and safeguard civil liberties, are you concerned about the possible misuse of CCTV footage taken in London used by the online game “Internet Eyes”?

Answer from the Mayor:

Any misuse of technology, whether CCTV or otherwise to infringe on civil liberties is always a concern to me.

*


Carbon footprint of major capital expenditure projects

Question No: 47 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Will you instruct the GLA Group to follow the ODA and Environment Agency, building the EA’s carbon calculator for construction activities (or similar) into the contractual process for all major capital expenditure projects such as new buildings and transport infrastructure – requiring bids to estimate their footprint, setting CO2e budgets or parameters for design teams to work within, and requiring reductions throughout the projects?

Answer from the Mayor:

I welcome the work that the ODA has done in this regard and will ask that my officials explore further whether the ODA study would make a suitable case study within a revised Supplementary Planning Guidance on Sustainable Design and Construction.


I understand that the Environment Agency’s guidance on embodied carbon is primarily designed to monitor construction and contracting as a sector rather than as a part of planning and development control.


Currently, neither the Code for Sustainable Homes, BREEAM assessments or the consultation on the route to Zero Carbon development include the kind of calculations for embodied carbon you suggest.

*


Carbon footprint of Crossrail (1)

Question No: 48 / 2010

Darren Johnson

When will the carbon footprint of the Crossrail project be published?

Answer from the Mayor:

The Crossrail carbon footprint was first published in the Crossrail Environmental Statement (2005). Based upon design and operational assumptions at the time, a small per annum saving of carbon dioxide emissions was predicted from the operation of Crossrail. These calculations have been updated as the detailed design of Crossrail has progressed and were published at the 2009 May Day Summit in accordance with Crossrail’s associated pledge. Total emissions of carbon dioxide from the construction phase of the Crossrail project are estimated to be in the order of 1.7 MtCO2.


During operation, annual savings in the order of 70,000 to 225,000 MtCO2 may be achieved, largely from the displacement of car journeys and upgrade and replacement of diesel trains on the existing network. By offsetting emissions from construction of Crossrail with potential savings per annum during operation, a payback period of somewhere between seven and 26 years after opening day may be achieved, with potential net savings in CO2 thereafter.


Crossrail’s carbon footprint model continues to be refined as detailed design progresses and we will again publish the model findings at the next May Day Summit in 2010.

*


Carbon footprint of Crossrail (2)

Question No: 49 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Will you ensure that the carbon footprint of bids is included as a consideration in the Crossrail contractual process, that design teams work within a CO2e budget or parameter, and that reductions are required, monitored, reported throughout the project?

Answer from the Mayor:

Crossrail requires its designers to achieve energy efficiencies through the design process as part of reducing the carbon footprint of Crossrail. Crossrail has adopted the use of the Building Research Establishment Environmental Assessment Method (BREEAM) and Civil Engineering Environmental Quality Assessment and Award Scheme (CEEQUAL) for the design of its stations and civil works respectively. These benchmark the overall environmental performance of the designs (as well as energy) and assist in setting targets to achieve improvements. Those schemes permit Crossrail to monitor the performance of the designs and the final awards are verified independently by the BRE and CEEQUAL Ltd.

*


Carbon footprint of super sewer

Question No: 50 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Will you ask Thames Water to commission a carbon footprint of the Thames Tideway Tunnels, instruct design teams to work within a CO2e budget or parameter, and achieve reductions in embodied carbon throughout the remaining stages of the projects?

Answer from the Mayor:

The carbon footprint of the sewer will be an important consideration that will need to be fully assessed as part of the planning application(s). We need to minimise CO2 emissions during both the construction and operation phases.


I will certainly be insisting on the maximum use of the Thames for transporting construction materials. My officers have already raised the issue of opportunities to generate power using the sewage/rainwater in the system. There may also be opportunities for generating renewable energy at some of the sites – as well as the energy from the solid material captured in the tunnel. It is too early to draw any firm conclusions but I am asking the questions.


*

Carbon footprint of estate regeneration

Question No: 51 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Will you commission a study on the embodied carbon involved in demolishing and rebuilding large estates such as the Heygate and Aylesbury estates in Southwark, and the opportunities to reduce these impacts through approaches such as refurbishment, material reclamation and reuse, alternative material choices and alternative construction methods?

Answer from the Mayor:

The draft replacement London Plan promotes the use of low carbon, sustainable materials in refurbishment and construction projects. This is outlined in policies 5.3 and 5.16. The London Plan Supplementary Planning Guidance (SPG) on Sustainable Design and Construction (2006) provides further guidance in this regard.


Southwark Council’s own guidance on sustainable design and construction should inform the regeneration of the Heygate and Aylesbury estates and their planning policies are expected be in conformity with the London Plan.


*

Living wage for SportAccord

Question No: 52 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Further to question 3908/2009, will you secure a commitment from the Park Plaza Westminster Bridge hotel to pay all staff and contractors involved with the SportAccord convention the London Living Wage?

Answer from the Mayor:

Discussions will be had with the Park Plaza Westminster Bridge, to seek commitment to pay staff and contractors involved with SportAccord the London Living Wage. 


It should be noted that the Park Plaza Westminster Bridge currently pay staff above the minimum wage with other staff benefits on top (e.g. meals and laundry).


*

Local authority landfill allocations

Question No: 53 / 2010

Darren Johnson

What specific help or advice is the LWRB providing on the diversion of biodegradable municipal waste from landfill to local authorities that are struggling or have exceeded their landfill allocations?

Answer from the Mayor:

A central premise of my draft Waste Strategy is the urgent need for London to redirect the 50% of its municipal waste that goes to landfill.


The Board was set up to develop new waste infrastructure in London, providing financial investment and advice. The Board in its 2009/10 business plan has identified the following biodegradable materials as its priority materials: organics, wood, paper and textiles. The Board is focusing on diverting these materials from landfill up the waste hierarchy.


The Board has established a brokerage service to help local authorities and other stakeholders to develop solutions for the management of all of London’s waste. The Board will support the development of waste infrastructure to treat municipal biodegradable municipal waste and encourages local authorities interested in developing such infrastructure or looking to find management solutions for this waste stream to join the brokerage service.


In early 2009 the Board published an open call for expressions of interest (EOI) from the waste market including from local authorities. As a result over 200 EOIs have been received to date, and approximately 75 of these have been qualified into the Board’s project pipeline. A number of these projects are proposing to manage biodegradable waste through technologies such as anaerobic digestion and gasification, producing renewable energy from London's waste. These projects have the potential to offer significant management capacity for biodegradable municipal waste. A number directly involve local authority partners and project sponsors. *


Recycle for London

Question No: 54 / 2010

Darren Johnson

When will Recycle for London’s work priorities be decided?

Answer from the Mayor:

Recycle for London’s funding application to LWaRB proposed a detailed communications programme that was in line with the Board’s own priorities, such as recognising the role of all elements of the waste hierarchy in diverting waste from landfill, and focusing on priority materials which could achieve maximum CO2 reduction potential. This bid has been accepted by the Board and currently the funding agreement is being put in place.


The proposals include communications at a London wide level together with an increase in local level communications. With this in mind Recycle for London needs to fully engage with London authorities and other stakeholders. From February 2010, Recycle for London will embark on 60 days of stakeholder engagement. This engagement period will aim to ensure a communications programme that works for all London authorities and their objectives to divert waste from landfill. On this basis Recycle for London will have agreed its work programme by late spring.


*

Bus Kilometres

Question No: 55 / 2010

Darren Johnson

How many bus kilometres ran in financial year 08/09?

Answer from the Mayor:

Please refer to my answer to question MQ56 / 2010.

*


Bus Kilometres (2)

Question No: 56 / 2010

Darren Johnson

How many bus kilometres are scheduled to run in total for the current financial year, 09/10?

Answer from the Mayor:

The table shows the bus kilometres operated in 2008/09, the level forecast to be operated in 2009/10 and the percentage of the scheduled kilometres this represents.


2008/09 2009/10

(forecast)

Bus-km (millions) 478 484

% operated 97.0% 97.2%


Bus Kilometres (3)

Question No: 57 / 2010

Darren Johnson

How many kilometres have the three completed conversions from articulated to non-articulated buses added to the total bus kilometres run during the current financial year 09/10?

Answer from the Mayor:

The conversions of routes 38, 507 and 521 will add 202,750 kms to the total bus kms run in 09/10. In addition, a Saturday and Sunday service was introduced on the 507 which will add a further 43,600 kms.


*

Bus Contract Tendering

Question No: 58 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Will the tenders for the remaining ‘bendy bus’ contracts due to be renewed require quotes for articulated as well as non-articulated options?

Answer from the Mayor:

No. Although options for retaining articulated buses on routes 38, 507 and 521 were part of the tendering process, it is not intended to do so for the remaining routes currently operated by articulated buses.


*

Articulated buses

Question No: 59 / 2010

Darren Johnson

In answer to question 2729/2009 you give costing for the phasing out of articulated buses. Can you confirm that those costings are based upon a comparison with a contract bid which includes an existing bendy bus vehicle, rather than a bid which includes the purchase of a new articulated vehicle?

Answer from the Mayor:

The costs for the replacement of articulated buses quoted in my answer to 2729/2009 were based on the acquisition of new articulated buses. TfL had also requested bidders provide costs for the retention of existing articulated buses.

*


Articulated buses

Question No: 60 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Can you provide me figures which compare the NOx, CO2 and PM10 emissions from replacement buses for routes 38, 507 and 521 with the contract bids which included new articulated buses?

Answer from the Mayor:

TfL does not possess data to show the NOx, CO2 and PM10 emissions for the type of articulated bus that would have been used on these routes, should the decision have been taken to operate each route with new articulated buses. Operators bidding for routes 38, 507 or 521 could have chosen to purchase new articulated buses from a number of manufacturers, each with differing emissions figures. TfL could only have derived emissions data from any new articulated buses entering the fleet by commissioning the relevant testing.


*

Travel planning and short-haul aviation

Question No: 61 / 2010

Darren Johnson

Is the document “Short-haul aviation for business travel” (March 2008) a part of the Transport for London sponsored package of travel planning measures?

Answer from the Mayor:

The document you refer to is not part of the TfL sponsored package of travel planning measures (also known as A New Way to Work programme).


TfL’s policy is that all domestic flights must be personally approved by the Commissioner, and to gain approval, justification for travel at all, and for not using surface transport must be given and accepted. All mainland Europe flights have to be approved at Director or Managing Director level.


*

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