Recall of Parliament, Generational Income, and Costs of Learning – New Official Publications 26.08.19

Newly published official publications from :

Westminster and the UK Government

House of Lords Library: The Queen's Room (c) Parliamentary copyright images are reproduced with the permission of Parliament

House of Lords Library: The Queen’s Room (c) Parliamentary copyright images are reproduced with the permission of Parliament

Brexit reading list: no deal – “As the possibility of the UK leaving the EU without a withdrawal agreement – or ‘deal’ – has become more likely, the commentary on and analysis of a no-deal scenario has increased.

This paper provides links to a selection of 2019 publications by private sector organisations, think tanks, research institutes and other academic institutions on a no-deal exit from the EU.”

Recall of Parliament – “This House of Commons Library briefing paper discusses the procedure for recalling Parliament, as well as providing details of recent occasions when Parliament has been recalled.”

Policing in the UK – “This briefing discusses the key legislation for the governance of police services, how police forces work, including when they work together and how they organise their staff, and how they are overseen.”

The European Union

European Parliament © European Union 2015

European Parliament © European Union 2015

Long-term forecast of future inflows and outflows of the EU budget (2020-2024) – “This report provides a long-term forecast of future inflows and outflows covering the next five years (2020-2024) as required by Article 247(1)(c) of the Financial Regulation.The analysis takes into account the principles and terms set out in the draft Agreement on the withdrawal of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland from the European Union and the European Atomic Energy Community…”

Maritime knowledge discovery and anomaly detection – “Thousands of vessels cross EU waters and hundreds enter into EU ports every day, generating an overwhelming amount of tracking data and reports that make it possible to disguise illegal operations. Detecting steadily changing deceptive behaviours at sea is becoming like trying to find a needle in a haystack and calls for advanced automatic and adaptive tools to discover useful information from the data. Data mining, information fusion and visual analytics are becoming central to the discovery of knowledge from the increasingly available information on vessels and their movements (e.g. Automatic Identification System – AIS, Long Range Identification and Tracking – LRIT, radar tracks, Earth Observation) at global scale. This enables the automatic detection of structured anomalies, the prediction of vessel routes up to a few days in advance, the behavioural characterisation of vessels, the understanding and mapping of activities at sea and the analysis of their trends over time.”

Public opinion in the European Union – “Standard Eurobarometer 91 survey (EB91), was carried out in 34 countries or territories: the 28 European Union (EU) Member States, five candidate countries (the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, Turkey, Montenegro, Serbia and Albania) and the Turkish Cypriot Community in the part of the country that is not controlled by the government of the Republic of Cyprus. The fieldwork took place between the 7th of June and the 25th of June 2019 in the EU28 Member States and between the 7th of June and the 1st of July 2019 in the other countries and territories. The survey includes topics such as the European political situation and the economy (perception of the current situation and expectations for the future). It analyses how Europeans perceive their political institutions, both national governments and parliaments, the EU and its institutions as well as their main concerns. It also examines people’s attitudes on European citizenship and on issues linked to the priorities of the European Commission, notably free movement and the euro.

The Scottish Parliament and Government

Lighting through the Garden Lobby Roof of the Scottish Parliament ©2009 Scottish Parliamentary Corporate Body

Lighting through the Garden Lobby Roof of the Scottish Parliament ©2009 Scottish Parliamentary Corporate Body

Wild Salmon – “Wild salmon in Scotland are in decline, having reached their lowest rod catch ever in 2018. Salmon face a number of different pressures as they migrate from their spawning grounds in rivers down to the coast, across the open ocean and back to their native rivers again”

Costs of learning: student funding guide 2019 to 2020 – “This guide gives an overview of the funding available from August 2019 for learners or people who are thinking about learning. It is also a useful guide for practitioners to help them give others advice.”

The Implications of Future Technological Trends on Scotland’s Infrastructure – “The report provides an overview of the range of technology trends potentially impacting on infrastructure in Scotland and provides examples of their uses and implications.

It focuses primarily on the potential for deployment of technologies in infrastructure design and delivery.”

Office for National Statistics

Generational income: The effects of taxes and benefits – “The effects of direct and indirect taxation and benefits received in cash or kind on household income, across the generations and by age.

Understanding different migration data sources: August 2019 progress report – “Examining the issues with comparing the UK’s various migration data sources, our follow-up report to explain the differences between these sources.”

If you’d like to know more about official publications just get in touch with us at the Maps, Official Publications and Statistics Unit on Level 7 of the library. We are open Monday to Friday, 9 am to 5 pm, and can be contacted on 0141 330 6740 or library-mapsandop@glasgow.ac.uk.



Categories: Library

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1 reply

  1. Reblogged this on SWOP Forum.

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