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The table shows the projected population aged over 65 years in each local authority in 2015, 2020, 2025 and 2030. These are 2006-based Subnational Population Projections which were published by the Office for National Statistics on 12 June 2008. The Office for National Statistics has not published population projections at local authority area for 2050.
A copy of the table has been placed in the House of Commons Library.
The subnational population projections are demographic trend-based projections that indicate what the population of an area is likely to be if recently observed trends in fertility, mortality and migration were to continue. They take no account of future policies or developments which may affect trends.
The 2008-based Subnational Population Projections are due to be published on 27 May 2010.
As Director General for the Office for National Statistics, I have been asked to reply to your recent Parliamentary Question asking what the average rate of change was in (a) private and (b) public sector pay growth including bonuses in the last 36 months (322889).
Estimates of rates of change in pay growth are produced from the Office for National Statistics' average weekly earnings indicators. The average annual rate of change of pay including bonuses over the last 36 months, covering the period from February 2007 through January 2010, was:
(a) Private Sector: 2.5 per cent
(b) Public Sector: 3.4 per cent
The estimates have been seasonally adjusted. Please note that the January 2010 estimate is provisional and may be subject to revision.
As Director General for the Office for National Statistics, I have been asked to reply to your recent Parliamentary Question concerning what the mean change was in (a) public sector and (b) private sector productivity in each year since 1997 (322913).
Public sector productivity growth rates are available from the ONS Public Service Productivity articles at:
These are experimental statistics. They include all services funded by the public sector whether or not they are produced by the public sector. Hence the concept of output is gross output, not value added. Public sector productivity growth estimates are produced on a multi-factor basis; the concept of input includes intermediate consumption, capital and labour. Table 1 contains the latest statistics available for public sector productivity.
Productivity estimates are not available for the private sector but experimental statistics are produced for the Market Sector and are available from the ONS quarterly release on Productivity. The market sector includes almost all market activity and excludes most non-market activity, in particular that of general government. The measurement includes public corporations. Market Sector estimates are produced on an output per worker basis from 1991 onwards and an output per hour basis from 1999 onwards basis. Table 2 contains the latest statistics available for market sector productivity.
|Table 1: Total public service output, input and productivity estimate, 1997 to 2007 United Kingdom, perc entage change from 1997|
|Period||Volume of output||Volume of input||Productivity|
|Table 2: Market sector productivity quarter on same quarter a year ago growth experimental , United Kingdom|
|Period||Output per worker||Output per h our|
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