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In this edition:
Aidan Burley MP’s Diary Website of the Week: Reform September Volunteer Day: Aidan joins volunteers for ‘Bloody Steps’ clean up Aidan selects local groups to speak with Forestry Panel Secretariat Reminder: Aidan Burley MP's Cannock and Rugeley Jobs Fayres MPs wear it pink to fund a cure for breast cancer Aidan in Parliament: Police Reform and Social Responsibility Bill debate Aidan in the papers: Chase campaigners to lobby panel Aidan in the papers: Week in Westminster How to contact Aidan Burley MP
Issue 23 – Thursday 15th September 2011
Since the last edition, Aidan has:
· Conducted his September Volunteer Day cleaning up and clearing soil and bracken and vegetation from around local canal hotspot the “Bloody Steps” as well as painting railings and trimming trees with other volunteers from local Inland Waterway Association. Presented Cricket Awards at Rugeley Cricket Club’s Junior Presentation Night. Aidan gave the trophies to the under 9’s, under 11’s, under 13’s and under 15’s, marking their achievements this season. After presenting the awards, Aidan spoke to the cricketers and their parents about the importance of sport and encouraged more parents to take an active role in running the club. Spoken in the House of Commons during the Police Reform and Social Responsibility Bill debate. Attended a private briefing on Police and Crime Commissioners with the Home Secretary, the Rt Hon Teresa May. Met with Council Officers to discuss the issues facing the Chase Rail Line. Aidan will be convening and Charing a meeting with key rail stakeholders on how to improve the Chase Line later this month. Attended and spoke at a breakfast briefing by Birmingham & Solihull Local Enterprise Partnership (LEP) along with Cannock Chase District Council Chief Executive, Stephen Brown. Along the issues discussed was the economic regeneration of Cannock Chase, following the LEP’s failure to win an Enterprise Zone. Met with representatives from the Breast Cancer Campaign to support their ‘Wear it Pink’ awareness day planned for 28th October 2011. Was interviewed by BBC Radio WM on the latest employment figures and his two Jobs Fayres (see below). Been made a Member of the Advisory Board of leading think tank, Reform. Reform is an independent, charitable, non-party think tank whose mission is to set out a better way to deliver public services and economic prosperity.
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Website of the Week:
The website of Reform, an independent, charitable, non-party think tank whose mission is to set out a better way to deliver public services and economic prosperity. Aidan has been appointed to their Advisory Board.
September Volunteer Day:
Aidan joins volunteers for ‘Bloody Steps’ clean up
Aidan during his September Volunteer Day, helps clean up an infamous local canal hotspot. Last week Aidan Burley MP joined volunteers from across Staffordshire to help clean up an infamous canal hotspot. The clean up sessions had been organised by local Inland Waterway Association representative Margaret Beardsmore. The IWA helps campaign for the use, maintenance and restoration of Britain’s Inland waterways. Having been taken on a ride though Rugeley’s canal network, Aidan moored by the ‘Bloody Steps’ in Rugeley where he met up with the work party and a number of other volunteers including Stuart Collins of British Waterways and Mike Moorse of the Inland Waterways Association. The group then spent all morning cleaning up and clearing soil and bracken and vegetation from around the “Bloody Steps” as well as painting railings and trimming trees before having a well-earned picnic lunch. Commenting Aidan said: “A number of constituents had brought to my attention the ongoing problems with vandalism and anti-social behavior at the ‘Bloody Steps’ in Rugeley. So, after hearing about the planned workgroups being set up to help clean up the mess, I was only too pleased to get involved and do what I could to help out. I don’t mind saying digging some of that compacted turf out was back breaking work! “We are very lucky to have such a wonderful canal network across the West Midlands and Staffordshire and so it is important we do all we can to ensure it remains a safe and clean environment to visit. I would like to pay tribute to all the volunteers who helped out over the weekend and especially Margaret Beardsmore from the local waterway association who made it all happen. I hope one day the ‘Bloody Steps’ area will be a nice picnic area for walkers and canal users alike.”
Aidan with the rest of the volunteers who helped clean up the ‘Bloody Steps’. Pictures courtesy of Harry Arnold - www.waterwayimages.com.
Aidan selects local groups to speak with Forestry Panel Secretariat
Aidan Burley MP has selected the four groups who will get the chance to put their views directly to a representative of the Independent Panel on Forestry. The groups selected to have a phone interview with the Panel Secretariat are: · · · · Friends of Cannock Chase Brindley Heath Parish Council 'Save Cannock Chase' Facebook Group Hednesford Town Council
This announcement comes after the MP persuaded the Independent Panel on Forestry to identify a small number of key local groups who will be able to put forward their views on the future of the Chase directly to the Panel Secretariat. Aidan had initially only been offered two interviews with local groups, however following pressure from the MP the Panel Secretariat have agreed to speak to all four local groups selected. Aidan has selected two community groups, one Parish and one Town Council. The chosen groups will now get a direct and unique chance to put forward their opinions on the future of Cannock Forest to a Panel Representative, rather than simply as part of the general consultation, which closed last month. Commenting Aidan said: "I was delighted by the level of response to my letter calling for groups to speak with a Panel Representative. "I was determined to ensure local people's views would be heard, and have chosen four groups who I believe are best placed to represent local opinion on the unique character, history and heritage of our woodland. "I was especially pleased to be able to persuade the Panel Secretariat to speak to two community groups, as well as a Parish and a Town Council. "These groups will now have their own opportunity to represent our woodland to the key decision makers." Aidan has asked all groups to maintain confidentiality in all discussions with Panel Secretariat until the Panel has published its report.
Aidan urges jobseekers to attend Job Fayres as latest unemployment figures are released
Following yesterday’s unemployment figures, Aidan Burley MP is reminding local jobseekers to attend the two Job Fayres he has organised for later this month. Latest figures have shown that unemployment remained stable in Cannock Chase in August 2011 at 2,358. This represents a rate of 4.9% of the economically active population aged 16 to 64 and the 324th highest of the 650 UK constituencies. Commenting Aidan said: “These latest unemployment figures have highlighted the need for us to do all we can to get people back into employment. On a national level we have recently introduced the biggest back to Work Programme since the Second World War but I am determined that as a local MP I do all I can to get people into work. That is why I have organised two Job Fayres in Cannock Chase later this month. “We have already had a fantastic response from employers; so much so, we now have over 40 businesses attending the Fayres, all of whom have vacancies. Both Job Fayres are free to attend and I would urge all local people to come along.” The Cannock Jobs Fayre is to be held between 10-4pm on Friday 23rd September at Cannock Campus of South Staffordshire College, The Green, Cannock, WS11 1UE The Rugeley Jobs Fayre is to be held between 10-4pm on Friday 30th September at Rugeley Rose Theatre, Taylors Lane, WS15 2AA. For further details about the Jobs Fayres, or to reserve a stall, please contact Claire Wixon on 01543 502 447 or e-mail email@example.com. Employers already confirmed for the Jobs Fayres include:
You can also read more about the Jobs Fayres here.
MPs wear it pink to fund a cure for breast cancer
Aidan Burley MP for is joining forces with Breast Cancer Campaign to raise awareness of its biggest fundraising event, wear it pink day. On Friday 28th October 2011 supporters in schools, colleges and businesses throughout the country are encouraged to don an item of pink in support of Campaign and each donate £2 to fund innovative world-class breast cancer research. Last year hundreds of thousands of people took part in wear it pink to help improve survival rates for the one in eight women who experience breast cancer during their lifetime. Aidan says, “Every year in the UK, around 48,000 new cases of breast cancer are diagnosed in women. Although it is rare, men can also suffer from breast cancer, with around 340 men diagnosed each year. I know people who have lost friends and family members to the disease and I would like to encourage everyone in my constituency of Cannock Chase and throughout the country to support wear it pink on October 28th, to raise valuable funds for breast cancer research.” To take part in the UK’s original and best pink day visit www.wearitpink.co.uk and register to receive your free fundraising pack now. Wear it pink is supported by Vanish, which has committed to raising an incredible £250,000 for the charity this year.
Aidan in Parliament:
Police Reform and Social Responsibility Bill debate
Click on the image above to the whole debate on the Police reform and social responsibility Bill debate in the House of Commons from Monday 12th September 2011. Aidan makes interventions multiple times during the debate and his main speech begins at 2:28.25. The full text of Aidan’s speech is as follows: Mr Aidan Burley (Cannock Chase) (Con): You will be pleased to note, Madam Deputy Speaker, that this time I remembered to stand up to be called—16 months in and we are still learning how this place works. I rise to support the Government motions. I start by adding my congratulations to those of the Home Secretary and the Chair of the Home Affairs Committee to Mr Bernard Hogan-Howe on being named the new Metropolitan Police Commissioner. It is the toughest job in British policing. Following the riots, I am sure that everyone in this House would wish him well in his new job. I will briefly restate the case for the reform of police authorities and explain why it is important, before addressing some of the challenges that have been posed by Opposition Members. The first thing to remember is the simple fact that the police are a monopoly service. The public cannot choose their force. Therefore, officers must be accountable for their actions and their performance. As this Government release the grip of Whitehall by scrapping centrally imposed targets and performance measures such as the policing pledge, the stop-and-account form and some of the uses of stop and search, we need to put in place other means to ensure that police forces deliver. What we are doing with police and crime commissioners is swapping bureaucratic control of the police for democratic accountability. In my view, we are putting in place far greater, far harsher and more publicly visible accountability—the accountability of the ballot box. Anybody who does not believe me should ask any sitting MP. The second thing we must remember is that most crime is local. It is therefore far better that forces answer to local communities than to box-ticking officials in Whitehall. If local accountability is to substitute for the centralised performance regime of the past, it needs to be strong and democratic local accountability. The problem, therefore, is extremely simple: police authorities are not strong enough to exercise that alternative governance, and they are not sufficiently connected to the public whom they are supposed to serve. Consider this: only four of 22 inspected police authorities have been assessed as performing well in their most critical functions by HMIC and the Audit Commission; only 8% of wards in England and Wales are represented on a police authority; and according to a Cabinet Office survey conducted just a couple of years ago, only 7% of the public understand that they can approach their police authority if they are dissatisfied with policing in their area. Virtually no one in that survey knew who their police authority chairman was. In fact, I would be interested to know how many hon. Members can intervene and tell me who their police authority chairman is. Several hon. Members rose — Mr Burley: I will take any interventions. Owen Smith (Pontypridd) (Lab): Russell Roberts. Graham Stringer (Blackley and Broughton) (Lab): Councillor Murphy. Mr Burley: Only two Members of the House could intervene and tell me who chairs their police authority, which tells us everything we need to know about their visibility. That is from MPs, not the public— we are supposed to know. These invisible police authorities are supposed to serve the public. That is the same public who have no idea who they are, no idea what they do, no idea how to contact them, and certainly no idea that they cost them £50 million a year. Paul Murphy (Torfaen) (Lab): The Government prayed in aid an opinion poll that said that 7% of the people of England did not know anything about their police authorities or what they did. The hon. Gentleman might not be aware, however, that a recent survey in Wales showed that 82% of people did know about their police authority and believed that it did a good job. Mr Burley: I understand that the survey to which the right hon. Gentleman refers was commissioned by the police authority. It might be that it posed the question to get the answer it wished to get. A more recent survey has found that a typical police authority receives just two letters per week from the public. Let us compare that with what the de facto police and crime commissioner for London, Kit Malthouse, told the Home Affairs Committee in December last year. He said that when he was first given the title of deputy mayor with responsibility for policing, “the postbag at City Hall on community safety went from 20 or 30 letters a week up to 200 or 300…We had a problem coping with it. That indicated to me there was a thirst for some sense of responsibility and accountability in the political firmament for the police”. He said that having one person “allows there to be a kind of funnel for public concern”. However, the absence of a direct line of public influence is problematic not only for the public, but for police forces. Back in the 19th century, the founder of modern policing, Sir Robert Peel, said: “The ability of the police to perform their duties is dependent upon the public approval of police actions.” After a decade in which public approval of the police fell, it has now started to rise again. That is a welcome trend, but still only 56% of the public say that the police do a good or excellent job, and a survey by Consumer Research last year found that nearly a third of those who come into contact with the police—I do not mean criminals —were dissatisfied. Of the minority who complained, nearly two thirds were unhappy with the way the police dealt with their complaint. The police were among the worst performers of the public services. Caroline Dinenage (Gosport) (Con): Does my hon. Friend agree that people feel dissatisfied with the police—unfairly, in many cases— because of the lack of visibility of police on the streets compared with previous years, and the ludicrous deployment of police in back room jobs, rather than out in customer-facing roles? Mr Burley: My hon. Friend makes a good point. For me, the natural corollary of that frustration at not seeing police on the streets or feeling that there are too many in back and middle offices, is that the public feel that they have no one to complain to. People do not know how to complain. They do not know who their police authority is—we have seen that from the surveys—and there is no single, high-profile, accountable individual to whom they can complain. That compounds the frustration that my hon. Friend talks about. They do not know to whom to go to say, “We want more police on the streets and we are going to hold you to account at the ballot box unless you deliver it.” Nigel Mills (Amber Valley) (Con): Perhaps I can help my hon. Friend with his argument. A person who is minded to complain about Derbyshire police might try to find the police authority link on the front page of the Derbyshire police website, but they will find it right down in the bottom left—it has about the same significance as the link to the male voice choir. Mr Burley: My hon. Friend makes my point for me. I would be fascinated to know whether any of the 43 police and crime commissioners elected next year will have such low visibility on their websites for people who want to contact them or complain about the police. All those points show why the introduction of police and crime commissioners is so important. They are a key element of the Government’s programme of decentralisation, where power is returned to people and communities. I want the new commissioners to be big local figures with a powerful local mandate to drive the fight against crime and antisocial behaviour. After all, they will decide policing strategy; set the force budget and the local council tax precept; and appoint, and if necessary dismiss, the chief constable—that point has been made throughout the debate. They will do those things on behalf of the public who elected them, and who will then hold them to account at the ballot box. A key point is that the role of commissioners will also be greater than that of the police authorities that they replace. That is the significance of the words “and crime” in their title. Police and crime commissioners will have a broad remit to ensure community safety within their budgets, and to prevent crime and tackle drugs. They will work with local authorities, community safety partnerships and local criminal justice boards, helping to bring a strategic coherence to the actions of those organisations at force level. In future, their role could be extended to other elements of the local criminal justice system, ensuring that the police and those who manage offenders operate together, working to break the cycle of crime. In short, police and crime commissioners will be big beasts: highly visible, highly accountable and highly effective. The contrast between them and today’s police authorities could hardly be greater. Vernon Coaker (Gedling) (Lab): Is the hon. Gentleman arguing for criminal justice commissioners? In other words, does he want locally elected people in an analogous role to that of police and crime commissioners in respect of chief constables? In my view, he does want that, but is that what he is arguing for? The House would like to be clear on whether the next stage is to have criminal justice commissioners elected by the local population. Mr Burley: I am not arguing for that, but speculating how the role of commissioners could develop over time. The key point that I would make to the hon. Gentleman is this: there will be pressure on elected police and crime commissioners to do things in a different way. There will be pressure on them to be far more collaborative with other forces and other police and crime commissioners, for example, as was mentioned earlier in the debate, to drive efficiencies through procurement. There is no real reason at the moment for police forces to collaborate to purchase cars or uniforms together. They have not had that driver, yet they have had increasing budgets for 10 years. The guys who are elected next year will want to work with neighbouring forces. If I were elected as police and crime commissioner for Staffordshire next year, the first call I would make would be to the police and crime commissioner in west midlands, to ask, “Can we do things together? Could we collaborate to procure things together?” I would have a reason to want to reduce my budget so that I can spend it on delivering the pledges that I put in my manifesto, such as a pledge to get more officers on the beat. The hon. Gentleman and I discussed Tony Blair’s knife-crime summit. I was thinking through his logic after he answered my question, but I still do not understand it, so perhaps he could help. It was okay, at a national level, for an elected politician—the former Prime Minister—to hold a summit at No. 10 Downing street, inviting all the chief constables from around the country, who no doubt could have been doing other things with their time, to ask them what they were doing about knife crime, which he had identified as an issue in this country. No doubt he was coming under a lot of pressure from the public, who were contacting him and their MPs demanding that something be done, and quite rightly he called together the police forces to bang heads together and come up with a strategy to deal with knife crime. The hon. Member for Gedling (Vernon Coaker) seemed to suggest that that was okay because it was a “national priority”—I wrote down his words—but that it was not okay locally. I cannot follow that logic at all. Let us imagine that we have a problem locally—it might be knife crime or kids racing cars down a disused road. Why is it okay to have a national priority and do something about it nationally, but not to have local priorities and to do something about it locally? I cannot understand the logic at all. Mr David Ward (Bradford East) (LD): I am beginning to feel sorry for the hon. Gentleman, who seems to live in a really poorly policed area. My area has neighbourhood forums that the police attend. There are ward action teams involving local councillors. There are area committees on which the police are represented. There is an overview and scrutiny committee. In the police’s view, they are almost scrutinised too heavily. The link should be through democratically elected local councillors. There is no shortage of scrutiny of the police in my area. I feel sorry for him. Mr Burley: I am fortunate to live in a very well policed area. Staffordshire has an excellent chief constable. He is one of the few chief constables to come out and say that, despite his budget reductions, he will be making absolutely no cuts to the front line until 2013. We have forward looking police forces. Vernon Coaker: Only to 2013? Mr Burley: He has confirmed to 2013. I do not know how long the hon. Gentleman wants him to confirm. On the point made by the hon. Member for Bradford East (Mr Ward), I would simply quote his party’s manifesto back at him. Page 72 of the Lib Dem manifesto—I do not know whether he helped to write it— stated: “We will give local people a real say over their police force through the direct election of police authorities”. Clearly, there is a problem. All the bodies that he named are bureaucracies. He just reeled off half a dozen bureaucratic bodies that no one has heard of, that no one knows how to contact and that do not deliver what local people want. His own party’s manifesto proposes a highly visible individual who is accountable at the ballot box, whom people know how to contact and who is not next to the male choir on the website. How can that not be an improvement? Mr Ward: Hansard will prove me correct. I think that the hon. Gentleman said “authorities”, not “commissioners”. Mr Burley: I meant “commissioners”. In the time left, I would like to deal with a few of the objections raised today. People listening to this debate in the Gallery could be forgiven for thinking that only the Conservatives want to reform police authorities. This is simply not true. As I said in an earlier intervention, the case for reform of police governance has been made across the political spectrum. There is party consensus in favour of the democratic reform of police authorities, although I accept that there are differences about the best model. I have read out the Lib Dem manifesto, but I ask Members to consider the following quote: “Only direct election, based on geographic constituencies, will deliver the strong connection to the public which is critical”. It continues: “under the current system, 93 per cent of the country has no direct, elected representation. This is why we have proposed the Green Paper model; so that people know who to go to and are able to influence their policing through the ballot box.” Those are not my words, but the words of the hon. Member for Gedling, the shadow policing Minister, in a speech in 2008. Joan Walley (Stoke-on-Trent North) (Lab): The hon. Gentleman is talking about Staffordshire. People in my part of Staffordshire do not want £1 million spent on these elections. They want local policing and they feel that the directly elected councillors who sit on the police authority do a good job. Mr Burley: The hon. Lady speaks for her part of Staffordshire and I speak for mine. I can tell her that people in my constituency do not feel that they have ample opportunity to influence the policing priorities in their area, they do not know what the police authority is, they do not know how to contact it and they do not know how to get involved in all these bureaucratic panels and committees that the hon. Member for Bradford East rattled off. The Opposition’s latest form of direct accountability is not a million miles from what we are proposing—directly elected chairs of authorities. That is the Labour party’s proposal. It was an idea proposed in an amendment by the shadow Minister in Committee. I was on the Committee and remember him pushing it to a vote. In my view, that would be the worst of all worlds, because we would have an individual with a mandate but unable to deliver it because he could be outvoted routinely by a committee of appointees. This model would cost more and not produce the single focus of a police and crime commissioner. Many Labour Members have made the point today about the cost of delaying the elections. I think that we should start by reflecting on some wise words: “We’ve got to go further in demonstrating value for money and delivering efficiency. We are investing a lot of money in public services, it’s got to deliver results”. That was the now shadow Home Secretary in an interview with The Daily Telegraph in January 2008, when she was Chief Secretary to the Treasury. I could not agree with her more. In fact, I also agree fully with the next quote from the interview: “Margaret Thatcher did talk about, you know, the housewife adding up the sums. Every family recognises the need to make sure that you can manage each month.” Quite right too! I am glad that she and I agree with Lady Thatcher. As so often with Labour, however, when it comes to public spending, it is a case of, “Do as I say, not as I do.” Its NHS national IT programme had a budget of £2.3 billion, but has now cost £12.6 billion —an overspend of 450%. Its pensions transformation programme at the Department for Work and Pensions had a budget of £429 million, but the current cost is £598 million—an overspend of 39%. Its A46 improvement programme had a budget of £157 million, but the current cost is £220 million—a 40% overspend. But worst of all was the cost of the millennium dome. It cost £789 million to build and £28 million a year to maintain. Mr Deputy Speaker (Mr Nigel Evans): Order. I think that we might be straying a little wide of the mark. Mr Burley: I thank you for your direction, Mr Deputy Speaker. I shall focus my remarks. In April 2002, the National Audit Office showed that £28.4 million was spent on the dome’s maintenance in the year after it was closed. For just one year of maintaining the dome, we could elect someone who represents our views; for one year of maintaining the dome, we could let local people have a say over how their area is policed; and for one year of the dome, we could replace bureaucratic accountability to Whitehall with local accountability to the people. We will therefore take no lectures from Labour on how to spend £28 million. It is far better to spend it on reconnecting the public to the police than on Tony Blair’s Teflon-coated, flattened mushroom. The Opposition object to delaying the election to November 2012. I am glad that it has been delayed to 15 November, not 5 November. Having a one-off election at the beginning of the cycle of elections for PCCs is a good idea because it will remove the charge of making them political. There will be no other elections on that day, so the first time that the PCCs are elected, no one will be able to claim that they were motivated to vote in a council vote or in a party political way. I support the delay on the grounds that it will make the first elections of these important PCCs non-political in the public’s eyes. Afterwards, they will revert to the same date as the council elections, thereby saving £50 million over four years. In conclusion, policing is a monopoly service. The people cannot choose their force. This public service has to answer to someone, and we think that local people should have the power to do something about the problems that blight their towns and city centres. We are determined to rebuild the link between the people and the police forces that serve them, which is why these reforms are right for the people, right for the police and right for the times.
Aidan in the papers:
Chase campaigners to lobby panel
Staffordshire Newsletter Wednesday 7th September 2011 Four community groups in Cannock Chase have been chosen to lobby a Government body responsible for deciding the future of England's forests. The Independent Panel on Forestry is putting together a report on the future direction of woodland which is due in April 2012. However, despite choosing seven forests to visit which will influence their decision-making in the coming months, the panel has so far left the Chase off their list. Now, Friends of Cannock Chase, Brindley Heath Parish Council, Save Cannock Chase Facebook Group and Hednesford Town Council have been picked to address the panel's secretary during a phone interview. Cannock Chase MP, Aidan Burley, said: “These groups will now have their own opportunity to represent our woodland to the key decision makers.”
Aidan in the papers:
Aidan Burley MP, Chase Post Thursday 8th September 2011
Week in Westminster
Parliament has returned for two weeks, so arriving in Westminster after a summer in Cannock was a bit like going back to school for the first time after the summer holidays. I fought off the desire to buy a new pencil case, however part of me still had that same excitement – the old school building alive with the hustle and bustle of friends and colleagues again, a new term, new challenges and opportunities. There are some serious issues being debated in this short fortnight; Libya, abortion, NHS reforms, terrorism. The abortion proposal in particular has generated a lot of media attention, although at the time of writing it is still not clear whether Mr Speaker will even call Nadine Dorries amendment to the Health and Social Care Bill – such are the ways of Westminster. My own view is that anything that reduces the abortion rate, which last year amounted to more than 200,000 terminations in England and Wales, should be seriously considered and debated. Back in the constituency, I am still working hard with the team to organise our areas first ever Jobs Fayres – my attempt to put employers with jobs and local people together. The Cannock Jobs Fayre will be held on Friday 23rd September at the Cannock Campus of South Staffordshire College (The Green, Cannock, Staffs, WS11 1UE) and will be open to all local people (for free) from 10am-4pm. The Rugeley Jobs Fayre will be held one week later on Friday 30th September at the Rugeley Rose Theatre, Taylors Lane, Rugeley, Staffordshire, WS15 2AA and will also be open to all local people for free from 10am-4pm. Employers who have already confirmed include Amazon, Tesco, The Army, NHS, Natwest, Finning CAT, Staffordshire Police and JCB. If you are looking for work, or know someone who is, then please do come along – this could be your opportunity to get that dream job!
5 ways to contact Aidan Burley MP:
By Phone: 01543 502 447 By email: firstname.lastname@example.org By post: Aidan Burley MP 6 High Green Court, Newhall Street Cannock, WS11 1GR In person: Click here for details of how to book an appointment at Aidan Burley MP’s regular help and advice surgeries.
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Aidan Burley MP – Putting Cannock Chase First!
Published & Promoted by Aidan Burley MP, House of Commons, London SW1A 0AA
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