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Panpa Bulletin : May 2011
DS CHEMPORT (AUSTRALIA) PTY LTD FORGING CLIENT PARTNERSHIPS Formulators and manufacturers of Press Chemistry, Printing Blankets & Post Press Products for the Printing and Graphic Arts Industries Head office: 41 Jesica Road, Campbellfield VIC 3061 TEL: (03) 9357 0933 NSW: (02) 9540 1019 • SA: (08) 8238 3430 • QLD: (07) 3552 6700 PRINTPOSTAPPROVED:239556/00015 SOAKING IT UP: New staffer Trevor Allen road-tests innovative water-proof paper designed to protect home deliveries without the need for plastic bags. And it’s made from rock! Publication of the Newspaper Publishers’ Association New s pape r Publi s he rs ’ A ss ociation A$995 NZ $12 May 2011 FULL STORY PAGE 8 PAGES 16 & 17 MELBOURNE has reaffirmed its place as one of the most vibrant newspapers cities in the world with multi-million-dollar campaigns designed to promote journalism and boost sales. Sellers are back on the streets and television campaigns have been running hot in recent weeks as rivals The Age and Herald Sun show their city that newspapers are still fighting fit. The nation’s top-selling newspaper, the Herald Sun, is in the middle of a campaign estimated to cost A$2 million. The Age has just revitalised its Saturday edition – renaming it The Saturday Age with a fanfare of TV, radio and guerrilla marketing campaigns that focus on some of the city’s top cafes and restaurants. City workers and residents have rarely seen newspapers with such a high profile. Street sellers populate the key foot-traffic ar- eas of the CBD, including the main shopping mall, Bourke St, and Spencer and Flinders St railway stations. Both newspapers are showing their combat- ive side after recent falls in circulation. The Age – one of the iconic broadsheets among the global broadsheet papers – in 2010 slipped below the 200,000 sales barrier for Monday to Friday. The Herald Sun slipped under the 500,000 copies a day in the final quarter of last year. While this is still a huge number of news- papers sold in a city of four million, both newspapers are pushing hard to recover that lost ground. Fighting fit RISING FROM ThE RUbbLE hEARTbREAK ANd REcOvERY Pages 12, 13 & 14 PAGES 16 & 17 Museumsandgalleries £ 0.47b n NOT ES Personalsocialservice £1. 63 bn Localauthority £1. 23 bn Central dept admin £1.48bn FinancialServices Com pe nsat ion Scheme £0.32bn Br ad ford & Bingley Ice sav e (Landsbanki) debt £0.13bn Health & soc ial services Highways Agency £14.4bn +9.4% £4.5b n £4.4b n Capitalgrantsto private sector GLA transportgrants £3.7bn £2.6bn £2.2bn Capitalsupportto local au thor itie s Railways Bus service operators’ grant £0.5bn Maritime &Coastguard£0.1bn Net capitalexpenditure on fixed assets £2.0bn Clean fuels& vehicles£0.029bn Accidentinvestigation £0.018bn Government car & despatchagency£0.003bn Ports& shipping £0.3bn Olympic venues transport £0.2bn Admin £0.2bn Office for Security & Coun te r-t e rr orism £1.0 2bn Nat iona l Policing Improvement Agency £0.54bn S er ious Org an ised Crime Agency £0. 44 bn Identity &Passport Service £0.21bn Independent Police C ompla ints Com miss ion £ 0.04bn UK Border Agency £1.89bn Mi nist ry of Justice Criminalinjuriescompensation £0.1bn Pr isons & p roba tion Legal Aid HMCourtsService Judicia l pe nsion s £0.3bn NationalOffender Management Service Securityservices £ 1.86b n OfficeoftheThirdSector £0 .22b n BBCmediamonitoring£0.02bn SocialExclusionTaskForce £0.001bn V&A £0.04bn Libra rie s £0 . 12bn Royalparks £0 .0 2bn Tour ism £0.05bn Architecture &history £0.20bn ArtsCouncil £0.45bn Sport £0.61bn Olympics£0.40bn Tategallery £0.06bn British Museum £0.05bn Natural History Museum £0.05bn Department forInternationalDevelopment £7.09bn +15.2% Conflict prevention £ 0.02b n Eliminating poverty Multilateralaid effectiveness Sub-Saharan Africa As ia £0.85 bn EUprogrammes £0.81bn Development£0.48bn Restoftheworld £0.39bn Centraldebts£0.3bn HealthProtection Age ncy £0.2 3b n +1 5.0% Crown Prosecution Service £0.68bn n/c Food Standards Agency £0.15bn -3.3% Environment Agency £1.28bn -1.8% Environment £0.97bn Environmentalemergencies £0.98bn Climate change £0.02bn Forestry Commission£0.04bn Rural communities £0.09bn Departmental oper at ions £0. 21bn Far ming & food £0. 17 bn Rural PaymentsAgency £0.28bn Consumption& pr odu ction £0 .22b n Departmentof Energy & Climate Change £2.52bn -31.6% Devolvedspending Northern Ireland Policing & security £1.07bn Prisons£0.13bn Compensation agency £0.02bn Publicprosecution service £0.03bn Criminaljustice £0.03bn YouthJustice Agency £0.02bn Bloody Su nda y inqu iry £0.003bn Northern Ireland Office £1.37bn -13% Department forEnvironment, Food&RuralAffairs £3.02bn +4.1% Nuclear decommissioning Low-carbonUK £ 0.86b n Cleanenergyoverseas £ 0.10 bn Internationaldeal on climatechange £0.004bn Foreign and Commonwealth Office  £2.24bn +1.3% Deliveringforeignpolicy £0.95 b n FCOprogrammes £ 0.2 6bn SubscriptionstoUN &otherbodies£0.18bn BBCWorld Service £0.27bn BritishCouncil £0 .20 bn Conflictprevention £ 0.47b n Attorney General's Office £0.01bn -15.0% CharityCommissionforEngland&Wales £0.03bn -0.3% PromotingUK business UKAEApension schemes£0.28bn Professionalsupport £0.3 1b n Innovation £ 0.4bn ElectoralCommission £0.02bn -0.9% Government Actuary's Dept £0.02bn +15.7% Houseof Commons £0.45bn +8.9% HouseofLords £0.12bn+12.2% Water Services Regulation Authority(Ofwat) £0.02bn +14.1% UKTrade&Investment £0.0 9b n -- 5.1% Treasury Solicitors' Department £0.004bn -23.8% Serious FraudOffice £0.04bn -20.5% PostalServicesCommission £0.01bn -19.1% ParliamentaryCounselOffice £0.01bn -4.9% OfficeofRail Re gulati on £0.03bn -4.5% OfficeofGas& ElectricityMarkets (Ofgem) £0.0 5b n +19 .7% OfficeofFairTrading £0.07 b n +17.9 % Officeof Communications (Ofcom)  (from governmentfunding) £0.13bn -0.2% NationalSchoolof Government £0.0004bn -79.7% NationalSavings &Investments £0.18b Natio nal Audit O ffice £0.07bn -0.4% HM Crown Prosecution Service Inspectorate £0.005bn +16.1% Officefor S tandards in Educati on ( O fs ted) £0.20bn -4.3% Department forTransport Sixthforms (throughLearning &SkillsCouncil) UKStatistics A uthor ity £0.21bn -2.8% Fina nce & susta ina ble gr ow th Sco tland O ffice £0.01bn +1.1% £ 4.47b n £3.5bn £2. 1bn £1. 1bn Debtinterest £30.95bn  -0.1% Department of Health £115.85bn +5.5% Total spending, 2009/2010 £669.26bn +4.7% on 2008/09 Hospital& Community £93.04bn +6% NHS £100.2bn +7% Childtrust fund £0.31bn Taxcredits £22.17bn Child benefit £11.93bn Deptof Communities & Local Government £39.8bn +5.4% Strong communities £2.4bn £9.4bn £28.6bn +1% H ousing Spendingbylocal& reg io nal gov ernm ent £26.25bn +14.4% Her Majesty’s Treasury £7.88bn +3.0% Cabinet Office £7.0bn Department forBusiness, Innovation & Skills High er & further education £19.25bn £5 .57b n Universities £14.53bn Science £3 .7 9bn Further education £4. 82b n E duc ation £1.83bn Regional development £0 .4 2bn Social development £0.58bn Em ploy me nt £0.77bn Fin an ce £0 . 21bn Agriculture £0 . 24bn Env ir onm ent £0. 15 bn Culture, arts&leisure £0. 11bn Trade, enterprise £0 . 21bn £9.5bn -42.7% £9.3 bn [1 0] –1. 3% Pharmaceutical services £1.14bn Opthalmic services £0.47bn Housing benefit £19.98bn Disability benefits £18.98bn Benefits spending in Great Britain £147.77bn +7% Statepensions £66.9bn £8.3 4b n £8.2 3b n £6.7bn Payb ill & admin £6.5 7 bn Department forWork & Pensions  £156.15bn +7.4% Jobseekersallowance £3.6b n Over-75sTVlicences £ 0.55b n Winterfuelpayments £ 2.74b n Statutorymaternity pay £ 1.78b n Income support Pen si on credit Incapacity benefit NHS pensions £12.82bn Family he alth ser vi ces £7.8bn Polic e £6.4bn £11.08bn +3.4% Home Office Operating costs £32.80bn + 11% Army £ 13.68b n Equ ipme nt &support £13.87bn Roy al Navy £7.95b n £4.2bn Ro yal AirForce £7.0bn Field units £1 0.8b n Pay & p en sions £5.47bn Oper at ions Central Command Aircraft carriers £0.4bn Afghanistan £3.8bn + 44% Roy al Mar ine s £0. 6bn Ira q £0.34bn -76% Wa r pe nsions £1. 02b n Frigates& dest roy e rs Mini stry of Defence  £44.63bn +3.7% Submarines RAF regt &ground services Intelligence & r ec onna issan ce air cra ft Naval aircraft Combat air cra ft £1. 2bn £2.0bn £1. 6bn £1.5bn £2.5bn £1.8bn £1.4 bn £34.76bn +10.1% Devolved spending Scotland Hea lth £1 1.76b n Ed uca tion Just ic e £1.0 9 bn Ruralaffairs, environment £0.65bn NHS & teachers’ pensions £ 2.65 bn £6.07 b n £2.75bn £2.6 5 bn School standards Investment in school building s £0.38bn Academies Schoolmeals £0.01bn Children & fami lies SureStart Young people £67.29bn +5.6% Departmentfor Children,Schools &Families Schools £46.08bn +6% Teachers' pensionscheme £10.46bn £2.21b n £1.56bn Learning& SkillsCouncil £6.3bn £ 4.9bn £1. 27 bn £1.5bn £2 .83b n Research councils £3.4 3b n Healthand socialservices Localgovernment andsocialjustice Children&education £1.85b n Economy&transport £1.1 7b n £14.8bn +1.3% £5.87 bn £4.39bn Devolved spending Wales WalesOffice £0.01bn +18% £2.53bn £1.54bn £2.1bn £1.7bn Department for CultureMedia&Sport £6.97bn +3.3% NationalLottery Broadcasting& media S4C £0.10bn Film Cou ncil £0. 0 4bn D CMS £ 5.14b n £ 3.29b n The figuresgive apictureof major expenditure but exclude local government spending not controlled by central government. We don't have room to show everything — some programmes are just too small to go here, but thisgivesa flavourof where yourtax poundsgo.It also excludesgovernment departments who are predominantly financed by theirincome, such as the Crown Estate orthe Export CreditsGuarantee Department. Thetotalshere add up to more than the total budget, because some of the smaller government departmentsare funded via the largerones,such as the Parliamentary Counsel Office, funded via theCabinet Office. ALL %CHANGESTAKE ACCOUNTOF INFLATION  Interest paid on the public debt  Treasury spending in 2008-09and 2009-10wasdominated by the impact of interventionsin the financial sector-the figureshown hereisgrossspending. In fact, in 2009-10 the net effect of financial stabilityactivities wasto yield income to the Treasury of £27.684bn -sothe net figure forinterventions wouldbe £12.966bn  The RuralPaymentsAgency distributesCAP payments- covered by transfers from EUsodo not show up as net spending here  Benefit spending excludeschild benefit, guardians'allowance, widow’spensions,statutorypaternitypay, statutory adoption pay -thesepaid by HMRC,MoD,DBERRrespectively  Excludesspending on family health services. GP  Running costs includes salaries, hospitalitybudgets, home and overseasaccommodation costs  Ishigherthan budget due to extra from Treasuryreservesto coveroperations. The total amounts may not sum as there are overlapping amounts, ie between operations and running costs  Theamount of government funding fromBIS and DCMS,rest fromlicence fees from broadcastersand mediaorganisations  Budget increase between 2008-09and 2009-10isdue to a revaluation of the parliamentary estate following movement in the property market Ministry of Justice -the prison service organisationalbudget has becomethe responsiblityof the National Offenders Management Service SOURCES:DEPARTMENTALRESOURCEACCOUNTS,INSTITUTEFOR FISCALSTUDIES,PUBLICEXPENDITURESTATISTICALANALYSES (PESA) RESEARCH:SIMONROGERS,AMISEDGHI,GEMMATETLOW GRAPHIC:JENNYRIDLEY,MICHAELROBINSON HMRevenue &Customs £38.90bn +11.1% Financial stability £40.65bn  -53% £13.2bn - 88.1% Bank recapitalisation (Lloyds & RBS) £38.42bn Northern Rock £10.06bn £2 .55b n £1.83bn As George Osborne sets out the Comprehensive Spending Review this week, the Guardian and the Institute for Fiscal Studies present the ultimate guide to how central government spends our money - and how it has changed since last year. From hospital beds to missiles, this is what happens to your taxes PAGE 16 STATS, ThE NEw bLAcK PEOPLE wATchER Philosophical snapper PAGE 16 bRETT chENOwETh Right time, right place PAGE 5 Next-gen journalism PAGE 6 Sophie Tarr NPA Millions spent to promote newspapers CONTINUED PAGE 5