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East Lindsey Council to Reconsider How It Allocates Housing Following Ombudsman Investigation




|| Thursday: November 19: 2020 || ά. East Lindsey District Council has been asked to review its housing allocations policy to ensure it meets its equality duties, following an investigation by the Local Government and Social Care Ombudsman. The Ombudsman looked at the council’s policy after a couple complained that they had been barred from joining the housing register because they did not have a connection to the area. This was despite wanting to provide care to an elderly relative, who lived there.

The Ombudsman’s investigation found that the council’s policy did not meet the requirements of the Public Sector Equality Duty. This is because the policy does not consider the needs of people with disabilities when excluding care-givers from qualifying for a local connection. Mr Michael King, Local Government and Social Care Ombudsman, said, “While councils have some freedom to decide the criteria on who qualifies for their housing register, they, must, also, act in line with legal requirements in the Housing Act 1996 and can not disqualify whole groups of people, who would otherwise have priority.

In this case, the problems I have found meant the couple missed the opportunity to have their application considered properly. And because there is a high number of older people, living in the district, this may have, also, unfairly affected other people, too. I am pleased the council has agreed to examine its policy in light of my findings and reconsider the couple’s application.”

The Local Government and Social Care Ombudsman’s role is to remedy injustice and share learning from investigations to help improve public and adult social care, services. In this case, the council should apologise to the couple and reconsider their application.

The Ombudsman has the power to make recommendations to improve processes for the wider public. In this case, the council should review its allocations scheme. Once it has completed its review it should identify and review those cases since October 2019 where it has refused applications on similar grounds.

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Norfolk Council Agrees to Rigorous Scrutiny of Services for Children with Special Educational Needs Following the Intervention of the Local Government and Social Care Ombudsman


|| Thursday: July 02: 2020 || ά. Councillors in Norfolk will be provided with regular detailed analysis of the Norfolk County Council’s special educational needs services, following a critical Local Government and Social Care Ombudsman Report. The Ombudsman was asked to investigate, for a second time, the support Norfolk County Council provided to a boy.

The Ombudsman had previously issued a Report in October 2018, after it found the council had not ensured the boy had a suitable education for eight months. In the most recent case, the mother said that he Council again failed to provide her son with a suitable education after his school placement broke down, meaning he was without proper education for nearly four months. During that time, the mother had to pay for a personal tutor.

Mr Michael King, Local Government and Social Care Ombudsman, said, “I am concerned Norfolk Council has again failed this boy and not provided him with an education appropriate for his needs, despite being made aware the school he was attending was no longer suitable. When we published our last Report about the family’s situation, the Council made steps to improve its services but, it is clear, more could be done to learn from its mistakes.

I hope that by increasing the level of scrutiny from councillors, a way can be found to ensure other children and their families do not fall through the cracks as has happened in this case.”

The investigation Report was issued to both the Council and the family before the Covid-19 lockdown and the Ombudsman understands the council has started to implement some of its recommendations to put things right.

The Local Government and Social Care Ombudsman’s role is to remedy injustice and share learning from investigations to help improve public and adult social care, services. In this case the Council has agreed to reimburse the mother for the cost of paying for her son’s education for nearly four months.

It will, also, pay her £1,400 for the seven months the son was without a suitable education and a further £250 for the distress and time and trouble she was put to. The Ombudsman has the power to make recommendations to improve processes for the wider public. In this case the council will review its decision-making process to make sure it is able to respond quickly and flexibly to the changing needs of children with special education needs and disabilities.

It will, also, review how it communicates internally to ensure information is shared between teams and departments about children, who, may be, out of education and where education is being provided but is not suitable or is at risk of breaking down.

The Council should, also, provide its People and Select Committee with regular updates on its performance for two financial years. This should include: the number of children out of education; the average time for arranging alternative educational provision for children, who are out of education;

The average time, taken to produce final Education Health and Care:EHC plans and plan reviews compared with statutory timescales and  the number of upheld complaints about EHC plans and education provision from both the council and Ombudsman’s complaints processes. 

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City Cruises London to Resume Sailings on July 04: London: Poole: York


|| Thursday: June 25: 2020 || ά. Following a review in the UK Government’s social distancing guidelines City Cruises, the largest tour boat operator on the River Thames with operations, also, in Poole and York, will resume sailings from Saturday, July 04. A reduced number of experiences will cast off across London, York and Poole with all sailings operating with social distancing measures in place. City Cruises has significantly reviewed passenger capacities and the customer journey from ticket purchase to boarding and disembarking, to ensure that customers can enjoy a day out.

To give passengers in London greater flexibility and alternative commuter options, City Cruises London will, also, launch a new weekly and monthly commuter ticket from the same day. The Capital’s operations will introduce an open ticket option for sightseeing, daytime dining and dinner experiences, with customers able to purchase a ticket and delay booking a sailing until a future date with tickets valid until the end of 2021. From the opening day social distancing will be in operation on all experiences.

City Cruises will enable this by reducing the number of passengers, admitted on each sailing. Seat capacity has been restricted on all cruises to fall in line with social distancing requirements to allow guests to enjoy a cruise with a select number of guests. Whilst on board, signs will indicate that some seats are not available to sit on to keep distance between passengers.

In addition to the high standard of cleanliness, that City Cruises keeps on its boats, the operator has implemented extra measures to make them COVID-secure. All boats will be disinfected every day before going into service and then cleaned every 30 minutes on customer touch points whilst in operation. Hygienic screens will be in place to separate staff and customer interaction and hand sanitiser will be available on all boats for customer use. City Cruises’ staff will wear masks, gloves and other PPE as required and customers will be asked to wear face masks.  Customers are, also, to be asked to consider their health before joining a sailing and, if, they feel unwell to amend their ticket date.

Ms Kyle Haughton, the Managing Director of City Cruises, said, ‘’Passenger and staff safety is our number one priority and we have reviewed all aspects of our operations and service to offer our customers sailings that they feel safe to book and experience. From reducing sightseeing passenger capacity to increasing contactless payments to £45 per transaction, increased sanitisation of the boats and personal protection wear for all staff, we have put in place measures, that allow our trade partners and travel agents to feel confident about selling our cruises to their customers.”

City Cruises’ website will feature an area on being Covid–secure, highlighting the steps City Cruises is taking to ensure passenger safety. Customers will be asked to refer to City Cruises’ website for all company information regarding Covid-19, www.citycruises.com. Agents will continue to earn a pre-agreed standard commission on sales. City Cruises closed operations on 20th March 20 and looks forward to welcoming passengers from July 04 onwards onboard one of the following sailings.

City Cruises London: From July 04, Londoners can commute on the river onboard City Cruises for the first-time. Providing central London stops at Westminster, Waterloo and Tower of London. Commuters will be able to hop on board using either a weekly or monthly ticket. Starting from £29 per person for a weekly ticket the cost to commute with City Cruises is 20 per cent less than the Central Tube Pass, with savings rising to 29% when a monthly ticket is purchased at £99 per person.

Flexibility of when to travel and experience a day out is a key priority for City Cruises’ customers. Guests can book one of three new Open Tickets, safe in the knowledge that they have until the end of 2021 to book the date and sailing they would like to board.

The new Sightseeing Flexible Open Pass provides customers with a 24-hour ticket, priced from £19 per person. Sightseers can explore the historic landmarks of London with ease boarding any City Cruises’ sightseeing boat from three different piers along the Thames: Westminster, London Eye and Tower of London. Passengers can board boats every 40 minutes, allowing plenty of opportunities to discover the variety of attractions along the way whilst taking memorable photos. Each of the boats provide guided commentary allowing passengers to deepen their knowledge about London’s greatest moments of history.

For those looking to dine on the River Thames, City Cruises has two dining passes to choose from. The Daytime Dining Pass, priced from £35 per person, allows guests to book either a Lunch, Afternoon Tea or Evening cruise, whilst the Thames Flexible Dinner Pass provides either Showboat or Jazz entertainment with a sit-down meal, priced from £82 per person.

As the dinner cruises sail along the Thames, guests will be wined, dined, and entertained by a live performer, as well as, seeing spectacular views of London from the upper deck. 

City Cruises in Poole: Departing Poole Quay in Poole Harbour, those aboard the Jurassic Coastal Cruise will enjoy a leisurely sailing past the Sandbanks peninsula and the beautiful Brownsea Island, which is a National Trust site and the largest of Poole Harbour’s islands. Guests will also get to see the Isle of Purbeck and Studland Bay whilst the captain gives insightful and informative commentary on the surrounding areas. Priced from £15.00 per adult, 17+ and £10.50 per child, aged 05-16; infants between the ages of 0-04 go free. Family Packages comprising one adult and three children are priced from £25.50; two adults with three children is priced from £40.50.  

Sea Train Adventure: Guests can embark on a one-hour relaxing cruise from Poole Quay to the Victorian seaside resort of Swanage, where they will disembark for an exploration of the town on route to the railway station. Step back in time and board the steam train from Swanage to the National Trust’s Corfe Castle to explore the ruins and its history that dates back to 1066. Priced from £27.00 per adult and £19.00 per child, aged 05-16; infants between the ages of 0-04 go free. Family Packages comprising one adult and three children are priced from £46.00; two adults with three children is priced from £73.00.

City Cruises in York: Tuck in to a freshly prepared afternoon tea whilst cruising along the River Ouse. During the one-and-a-half-hour sailing, families and friends can indulge on a range of homemade sandwiches, including smoked salmon with cream cheese, wensleydale and apple chutney, as well as, cakes, scones, raspberry jam, cream and unlimited tea and coffee. Priced from £28.50 per adult aged 13+ and £20.00 per child. Tickets for children under three are free. www.citycruisesyork.com/dining/afternoon-tea-cruise

Evening dinner cruise: For two and half hours guests will be wined and dined with a selection of mouth-watering dishes prepared by local caterers Bradshaws of York. A glass of house wine will accompany the three-course dinner, followed by a selection of chocolates with tea and coffee to bring the evening to a relaxing end. The cruise passes landmarks such as Bishopthorpe Palace, the official residence of His Grace the Archbishop of York, and the villages of Naburn and Acaster Mablis. Sightseeing commentary and background music are included so guests can get the most of their night.

About City Cruises: City Cruises Ltd, acquired by Hornblower Group in 2019, is the leading operator of passenger services on the River Thames. The operator carries in excess of three million passengers annually on our extensive sightseeing, entertainment and charter services. 2016 saw customer satisfaction levels at an all-time high with over 90% customers very likely or rather likely to sail with City Cruises again. The company’s Net Promoter Score sits at 09.4 out of 10. City Cruises has been in operation since 1985. It has a fleet of 20 river vessels, operating on the Thames and river Ouse in York as sightseeing boats and in Poole as a coastal cruise operation.

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Stabbing in Reading: A Man Arrested Following A Stabbing Incident in Forbury Gardens


|| Saturday: June 20: 2020 || ά.  The Thames Valley Police has arrested a man, following an incident of a stabbing, which took place in Reading today. Officers, along with other emergency services, were called to Forbury Gardens, Reading, at around 19:00, following reports of a stabbing, that had taken place. The Police said that there was no indication that this incident was linked to the Black Lives Matter protest, that took place in Reading on the same day.

Police Officers arrested the man at the scene of the incident, who is now in police custody. A number of people sustained injuries and were taken to hospital for treatment. There is a police cordon in place at Forbury Gardens and the Police asked that the public avoided the area while officers were on the scene. ‘’We would ask members of the public not to share images or videos of the incident on social media but, instead, to report these to the police.’’ The Thames Valley Police said.

‘’We would ask that anyone with information, relating to this incident contacts Thames Valley Police by calling 999, quoting reference 1159 20/6.

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Education Unions’ Statement on the Safe Re-opening of English Schools



|| Wednesday: May 13: 2020 || ά. The Unions with members in the education sector are today, Wednesday, May 13, publishing a joint statement on the safe re-opening of schools in England. Today’s statement follows a longer statement to the Secretary of State, made on Friday, May 08, which set out in full detail the principles and tests necessary for the safe re-opening of schools. It is signed by AEP, GMB, NAHT, NASUWT, NEU, NSEAD, Prospect, UNISON and Unite.

The Unions say in their statement, ‘’We all want schools to re-open, but that should only happen when it is safe to do so. The government is showing a lack of understanding about the dangers of the spread of coronavirus within schools, and outwards from schools to parents, sibling and relatives, and to the wider community.

Uniquely, it appears, school staff will not be protected by social distancing rules. 15 children in a class, combined with their very young age, means that classrooms of 4 and 5-year olds could become sources of Covid-19 transmission and spread.  While we know that children generally have mild symptoms, we do not know enough about whether they can transmit the disease to adults. We do not think that the government should be posing this level of risk to our society.

We call on the government to step back from the 1st June and work with us to create the conditions for a safe return to schools based on the principles and tests we have set out.”

The statement put out these principles and tests, that need to be met before the schools can be opened:

::: Safety and welfare of pupils and staff as the paramount principle; ::: No increase in pupil numbers until full rollout of a national test and trace scheme; ::: A national Covid-19 education taskforce with government, unions and education stakeholders to agree statutory guidance for safe re-opening of schools; :::    Consideration of the specific needs of vulnerable students and families facing economic disadvantage;

::: Additional resources for enhanced school cleaning, PPE and risk assessments; ::: Local autonomy to close schools where testing indicates clusters of new covid-19 cases.


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Reopening of Schools in England: Unions Set Out the Needs for Safe Reopening of Schools in a Letter to the Secretary of Education: The Government Must Listen and Agree a Robust Framework of Safety Before Bringing Children Staff and Parents to Schools: The Test Trace Isolate and Treat Framework Must Be in Place Before Children Can Be Sent to Schools




|| Friday: May 08: 2020 || ά.  The TUC has today, Friday, May 08, published a joint statement, which was sent yesterday evening to the Secretary of State for Education, on behalf of unions with members in the education sector, outlining the measures needed for the safe reopening of schools. The statement from GMB, NAHT, NASUWT, NEU, UNISON and Unite sets out key principles and tests for the reopening of schools in England to ensure the safety of children, parents, staff and the communities they serve.

The principles and tests include i: Safety and welfare of pupils and staff as the paramount principle; ii: No increase in pupil numbers until full rollout of a national test and trace scheme; iii: A national Covid-19 education taskforce with government, unions and education stakeholders to agree statutory guidance for safe reopening of schools; iv: Consideration of the specific needs of vulnerable students and families facing economic disadvantage; v: Additional resources for enhanced school cleaning, PPE and risk assessments and vi: Local autonomy to close schools where testing indicates clusters of new covid-19 cases.

TUC General Secretary Ms Frances O’Grady said, “Parents and staff need full confidence that schools will be safe before any pupils return. The government must work closely with unions to agree a plan, that meets the tests we have set out. Those discussions must include unions representing all school workers, not just teachers.

The best way to do this is through a national taskforce for safe schools, with government, unions and education stakeholders. Schools, must, also, get extra funds from government to pay for essential safety measures like PPE and additional cleaning."

The Joint Statement by GMB, NAHT, NASUWT, NEU, UNISON, Unite

This joint statement sets out a number of key principles and tests that the school workforce unions believe are essential to have in place before any plans are taken forward to reopen schools in England more widely in the coming period. 

The statement is on behalf of the education unions GMB, NAHT, NASUWT, NEU, UNISON and Unite. The unions believe that the government should commit to work with the unions and others to agree a set of principles and tests to ensure that systems are in place in schools for the safety of children, parents/carers, staff and the wider communities they serve, in advance of any planned reopening.

The wider reopening of our schools will depend greatly on ensuring that families and carers are fully confident that allowing their children to return to school is safe. We do not believe that sufficient levels of confidence exist at this time. However, we believe that meeting the following principles and tests will help to achieve this.

Key principles

The wider reopening of our schools will underpin efforts to restart the UK economy, but it is vital that the paramount consideration on this issue is the safety and welfare of students, their families, staff and the wider public. Schools are already playing a key role in supporting the continuing education of all children within their school, children of key workers, vulnerable children, and the maintenance of essential public services and industries. This will continue to be a priority under any planned wider reopening. However, an unsafe return will only serve to break the bond of trust between school and home and will hinder a successful long-term economic recovery. Schools are rooted in their communities and are subject to the same pressures as everyone else.

Public health considerations and the serious risks of increasing transmission rates of Covid-19 must be the primary criteria governing the strategy for wider reopening of our schools. There are a number of key tests that will need to be met prior to any final decision on increasing pupil numbers to combat the risk of an increase in transmission rates resulting from a premature wider reopening.

The wider reopening of schools will require agreement by employers and trade unions on a range of procedures to make sure schools are safe environments for children, their families and carers, and staff. These will include robust risk assessments in advance of schools reopening and the conduct of these assessments will be supported through the provision of clear national advice and guidance.

A strategic approach will require government to immediately establish a national Covid-19 education taskforce comprising government, the education trade unions and other key stakeholders. The taskforce should develop statutory guidance and a strategic approach to reopening schools at the local level.

Wider reopening will need careful consideration to achieving equitable outcomes, including the impact on the mental health and living standards of vulnerable and disadvantaged children and their families, and BAME groups. Communities facing the greatest challenges before the pandemic are being hit hardest by Covid-19 and our schools must be fully supported by government including with additional financial support as required to help them.

Key tests

There must be clear scientific published evidence that trends in transmission of Covid-19 will not be adversely impacted by the reopening phase and that schools are also safe to reopen. Government should also be in a position to assess that pupils, parents/carers and staff are confident that this is the case.

There should no increase in pupil numbers until the full rollout of the government’s “test, trace and isolate policy” with testing targets consistently met over a number of weeks and case numbers falling consistently. A wider reopening before such a regime is in place would be completely unviable and would risk increased transmission levels, and ultimately deaths.

A phased approach should be kept under constant review with no expectation that more pupils will return before the science shows that this is safe.

There must be agreement between government, employers and unions that operational practices and procedures in schools meet minimum quantifiable standards, in particular regarding social distancing, hygiene and cleansing practices, a secure supply of appropriate PPE to all school settings to be available where required, including clear guidance on situations were physical contact with pupils cannot be avoided, and regular robust risk assessments.

Enhanced school cleaning with additional resources subject to risk assessment and all necessary PPE to keep them safe.

A phased return of pupils will be necessary and this will need to meet tests that the most vulnerable pupils are being prioritised and that the phased approach supports maintaining a safe environment and reduced transmission levels.

Governing Bodies and School leadership teams should continue to make decisions to close schools in cases of local outbreaks/upsurge in Covid-19 cases. Schools will need local data as part of the government’s testing and tracing strategy. Consultation with the unions is an important step in this process as is ensuring that decisions are taken in a way that complies with all relevant national guidance and advice on these matters.

Clear strategies for safeguarding the most vulnerable pupils and staff, including those who have an underlying condition, are pregnant, over 70 or in the shielded group, and those who live with (or care for) anyone in these categories. These pupils and staff should be allowed to self-isolate or work from home.

An assessment of the impact of wider school reopening on other key public services, in particular public transport and the risks for increased transmission rates in that context.

A clear commitment to collective negotiations with school unions on reopening and instances of local Covid-19 outbreaks or increased transmission levels.

::: End of the Statement :::

About the TUC: The Trades Union Congress:TUC exists to make the working world a better place for everyone. We bring together more than 05.5 million working people, who make up our 48 member unions. We support unions to grow and thrive and we stand up for everyone, who works for a living.


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