Sir Harry Arieh Simon Djanogly CBE (born 1 August 1938) is a British textile manufacturer who was knighted in 1993 for his services to charity.
The Djanoglys have contributed to the founding of many venues in their home town of Nottingham, such as the Djanogly City Academy, Djanogly Community Leisure Centre, Djanogly Community Orchestra, Djanogly Recital Hall, Djanogly Theatre, and the Djanogly Gallery.
Sir Harry and Lady Djanogly have also been recognised by the University of Nottingham as part of the College of Benefactors.
In 2014, Sir Harry Djanogly CBE and Lady Djanogly were awarded the Prince of Wales Medal for Arts Philanthropy.
Sir Harry Arieh Simon Djanogly CBE (born 1 August 1938) is a British textile manufacturer who was knighted in 1993 for his services to charity. Djanogly, who is estimated to be worth £ 300 million, made his fortune from the merger of his Nottingham Manufacturing Company with other textile interests in 1986 to form Coats Viyella . His son, Jonathan Djanogly , is a Conservative Party member of Parliament. Philanthropy Djanogly is an active philanthropist and has an art collection that has been said to include the largest number of Lowrys in the world, as well as works by Picasso and Monet . The Djanoglys have contributed to the founding of many venues in their home town of Nottingham, such as the Djanogly City Academy, Djanogly Community Leisure Centre, Djanogly Community Orchestra, Djanogly Recital Hall, Djanogly Theatre, and the Djanogly Gallery. Sir Harry and Lady Djanogly have also been recognised by the University of Nottingham as part of the College of Benefactors. In 2014, Sir Harry Djanogly CBE and
Jonathan Simon Djanogly (born 3 June 1965) is a British politician , solicitor and Conservative Member of Parliament (MP) for Huntingdon . Djanogly has been Trade and Industry Spokesman shadowing the Department for Business, Enterprise and Regulatory Reform , Shadow Solicitor General for England and Wales and was Parliamentary Under-secretary of State at the Ministry of Justice from 2010 to 2012. Early life Djanogly was born in London to a British Jewish family, the son of textile manufacturer Sir Harry Djanogly and Lady Djanogly. Education Djanogly was educated at University College School , an independent school for boys in Hampstead in North London , followed by Oxford Polytechnic in Oxford , where he was elected chairman of the Conservative Association in 1987, and he earned a Bachelor of Arts in law and politics in 1987. He took his law finals at the College of Law , Guildford , in 1988. Professional career He joined SJ Berwin , London, in 1988 as a trainee solicitor, was admitted as a solicitor in 1990
Djanogly City Academy is a City Academy secondary school in Nottingham , England. It has been open since 2003, when it replaced the oversubscribed Djanogly CTC , a City Technology College , which was then independent from local authority control. The academy specialises in the use of ICT and has been awarded the ICT Mark . It is named after its sponsor, textile millionaire Sir Harry Djanogly . Djanogly City Academy - Sherwood Campus - geograph.org.uk - 925539 Djanogly formerly operated on two sites – the 14-19 Centre in the old CTC building in Sherwood Rise, and the 11-14 Centre in a new building designed by Foster & Partners on the site of the former Forest Comprehensive School on Gregory Boulevard, opposite the Forest Recreation Ground . The Sherwood Rise site was closed after 2012, due to low numbers. See also Sir Harry and Lady Djanogly Learning Resource Centre at University of Nottingham References Djanogly City Academy website Archived 28 September 2006 at the Wayback Machine . Sir Harry Djanogly
Djanogly Learning Resource Centre, Jubilee Campus The Sir Harry and Lady Djanogly Learning Resource Centre (or the Djanogly LRC ) is a library on the Jubilee Campus of the University of Nottingham , England . The library houses books and resources relating to courses and research in the university’s Faculty of Education and School of Computing Science, and also houses the Commonwealth Education Documentation Centre. Since the summer of 2009 the library has also held all adult education course books previously kept at the Shakespeare Street library in Nottingham city centre after it was closed down as part of a money saving plan. The library is an unusual circular building situated on an island platform in the middle of the campus lake. It was designed by the architect Sir Michael Hopkins , with the striking feature of having only a single floor, which spirals its way up and around the circumference of the building. The library was named after the philanthropists Sir Harry and Lady Djanogly who gave a signific
David Alliance, Baron Alliance , CBE ( Persian : داوود آلیانس , Hebrew : דייוויד אליאנס ; born 15 June 1932) is an Iranian-British businessman and Liberal Democrat politician of Jewish origin from Iran. Personal David Alliance (originally Davoud) was born in Kashan , Iran and was educated at the Etahad School, Iran. He began his career in the bazaars of Iran at the age of fourteen and by the age of eighteen moved to Manchester , England . He has three children and five grandchildren, and now lives in Manchester and London . Peerage Alliance was appointed a Commander of the Order of the British Empire (CBE) in the 1984 New Year Honours and in the 1989 New Year Honours received a knighthood , the honour being bestowed 9 February 1989. He was created a life peer as Baron Alliance , of Manchester in the County of Greater Manchester on 1 July 2004 and sits on the Liberal Democrat benches. Career He owns 33% and is chairman of N Brown Group plc, a clothing catalogue retailer. He was also the joint founder wit
Nottingham High School is an independent , fee-paying day school for boys and girls in Nottingham , England , comprising the Infant and Junior School (for ages 4–11) and Senior School (for ages 11–18). Approximately 1,000 students attend the school, including around 700 in the Senior School (an average of around 120 in each of years 7–11 and around 50 in each of the two years of the Sixth Form). Located on Waverley Mount, the school's main building is close to local amenities and public transport. The main building is in the style of Gothic Revival architecture ; other buildings include: the Founder Hall building (in which the school's swimming pool and drama studios are situated); the Sir Harry Djanogly Art and Design Technology building; the Lady Carol Djanogly Music School; the Sports Hall; the Simon Djanogly Science building; the Old Gymnasium; and the Player Hall. The Junior School has its own buildings on the same campus. The playing fields are some 3 miles (4.8 km) from the school and are located at
Jonathon Edward Lyons (born 1951 in Leeds ) is a British-Canadian businessman and is the owner and chairman of JE London Properties. He is the youngest son of the financier Isidore Jack Lyons , (SirJack Lyons CBE)a former director of the UDS Group. Jonathon Lyons made his fortune in the property and venture capital sectors as well as retail,He had large investments in the middle east Overseas Director (Ronson PLC and Remington)in the distribution licensing sector.Appointed director of REGENTFLAG LIMITED in February 1990,JLC (LONDON) LTD, appointed director feb 1990 also director SOUTH BANK PENSION FUND TRUSTEES LIMITED on the same day of the same month( 28 feb 1990. Appointed director of J E LONDON PROPERTIES LIMITED 31 dec 1991.aPPOINTED DIRECTOR OF BELLCROWN ESTATES LTD(DISSOLVED)5 February 1998. Appointed director of 37 COLVILLE TERRACE MANAGEMENT COMPANY LIMITED Switzerland. A large proportion of the Lyons family holdings stretch across many freeholds within and around the Notting Hill and Kensington
David Regan (9 July 1939 – 25 July 1994 ) was a British academic who was a head of the School of Politics and International Relations at the University of Nottingham . Regan was a Francis Hill Professor of Local Government at the University of Nottingham and a member of the Bruges Group that rejected the idea of a 'federal' European Union. Death Regan died by suicide by carbon monoxide poisoning on the university park campus of the University of Nottingham. Regan David Regan, cited his treatment at Nottingham in a suicide note. A Service of Thanksgiving for his life was held at the Church of St Mary the Virgin, High Pavement, Nottingham on 22 October 1994. The church was full to overflowing. Tributes were paid by the Reverend Tom Irvine, The Rt. Honourable Baroness Blatch; County Councillor John Hayes, Sir Harry Djanogly, Professor Dennis Kavanagh and Rebecca Regan. What, perhaps, only became apparent after his death were quite how enormous and far reaching were his contributions to the spread of pluralist d
The University of Nottingham operates from four campuses in Nottinghamshire and from two overseas campuses, one in Ningbo , China and the other in Semenyih , Malaysia . The Ningbo campus was officially opened on 23 February 2005 by the then British Deputy Prime Minister, John Prescott , in the presence of Chinese education minister Zhou Ji and State Counsellor Chen Zhili . The Malaysia campus was the first purpose-built UK university campus in a foreign country and was officially opened by Najib Tun Razak on 26 September 2005. Najib Tun Razak, as well as being a Nottingham alumnus, was Deputy Prime Minister of Malaysia at the time and has since become Prime Minister of Malaysia. University Park Campus and Jubilee Campus are situated a few miles from the centre of Nottingham , with the small King's Meadow Campus nearby. Sutton Bonington Campus is situated 12 miles (19 km) south of the central campuses, near the village of Sutton Bonington . University Park Campus The Downs, University Park Millennium Garden Ni
List of British Jewish politicians This list is Jewish people by birth but not necessarily Jewish people by religious belief and declaration, a list that includes people of Jewish descent who served as politicians in the United Kingdom and its predecessor states or who were born in the United Kingdom and had notable political careers abroad. British MPs A law in place until the 1850s, no member of the Jewish religion could be elected to Parliament. (Many Christian denominations were similarly prohibited.) If elected, a member would be excluded if he refused to swear an oath of abjuration with a strong Christian wording. British Members of Parliament listed chronologically by first election date (in brackets) Pre–1900 Lord George Gordon (1774-1780) Converted to Judaism Sampson Eardley (1770-1802) Father was Jewish. Eardley was baptised. Tory MP Manasseh Masseh Lopes (1802-1806, 1807-1808, 1812–1819 & 1820-1829) Lopes converted to Christianity in 1802, and later the same year he entered Parliament as a Tor
The University of Nottingham is a public research university in Nottingham , United Kingdom. It was founded as University College Nottingham in 1881, and was granted a Royal Charter in 1948. Nottingham's main campus ( University Park ) and teaching hospital ( Queen's Medical Centre ) are on the outskirts of the City of Nottingham , with a number of smaller campuses and sites elsewhere in Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire . Outside the United Kingdom, the university has campuses in Semenyih , Malaysia and Ningbo , China . Nottingham is organised into five constituent faculties, within which there are more than 50 schools, departments, institutes and research centres. Nottingham has about 44,000 students and 9,000 staff, and had an income of £635 million in 2015/16, of which £124.6 million was from research grants and contracts. The 2017 High Fliers survey stated Nottingham was the seventh most targeted university by the UK's top employers between 2016-17. In 2012, Nottingham was ranked 13th in the world in terms
Sir John Major , KG , CH (born 29 March 1943) is a British politician who was Prime Minister of the United Kingdom and Leader of the Conservative Party from 1990 to 1997. He served as Foreign Secretary and then Chancellor of the Exchequer in the Thatcher Government from 1989 to 1990, and was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Huntingdon from 1979 until his retirement in 2001 . Since the death of Margaret Thatcher in 2013, he has been the oldest living former Prime Minister . Born in Sutton , Surrey , Major grew up in Brixton . He initially worked as an insurance clerk, and then at the London Electricity Board , before becoming an executive at Standard Chartered . He was first elected to the House of Commons at the 1979 general election as the Member of Parliament for Huntingdon . He served as a Parliamentary Private Secretary, Assistant Whip and as a Minister for Social Security. In 1987, he was appointed Chief Secretary to the Treasury , and then as Foreign Secretary two years later. Just three months later i
Nick Freeman (born 1956) is an English solicitor. Freeman is the owner of Manchester -based legal practice Freeman & Co. and is best known as a celebrity defence lawyer, specialising in traffic and speeding offences. He has been nicknamed "Mr Loophole" by the British tabloid press, a soubriquet which he has since trademarked . In his book The Art of the Loophole, published by Coronet, Freeman reveals his legal loophole secrets. In 2014 he established the "Save the Staffy" website as part of his campaign against negative stereotypes about the Staffordshire Bull Terrier dog breed. Biography Freeman is Jewish and he was educated at Uppingham School in Rutland . His father was in retail, but warned him there would not be a business for him to take over. Although harbouring ambitions to become a professional golfer , he was persuaded to study law. Freeman completed his A-levels a year early, and went on to study law at Trent Polytechnic , followed by law school at the College of Law in Chester . On graduati
Nottingham Playhouse is a theatre in Nottingham , Nottinghamshire , England . It was first established as a repertory theatre in 1948 when it operated from a former cinema in Goldsmith Street. Directors during this period included Val May and Frank Dunlop . The current building opened in 1963. The building The architect of the current theatre, constructed as an example of Modern architecture . was Peter Moro who had worked on the interior design of the Royal Festival Hall in London . When the theatre was completed, it was controversial as it faces the gothic revival Roman Catholic cathedral designed by Augustus Pugin . However, the buildings received a Civic Trust Award in 1965. Despite the modern external appearance and the circular auditorium walls, the theatre has a proscenium layout, seating an audience of 770. During the 1980s, when the concrete interiors were out of fashion, the Playhouse suffered from insensitive "refurbishment" that sought to hide its character. Since 1996, it has been a Grade II* l
A number of politicians, public figures, newspapers and magazines, businesses and other organisations endorsed either the United Kingdom remaining in the EU or the United Kingdom leaving the EU during the United Kingdom European Union membership referendum, 2016 . Remain Government Territories voting in referendum Government of the United Kingdom Scottish Government Welsh Government Government of Gibraltar Other Crown dependencies Government of Jersey Government of Guernsey Non-UK governments Government of Japan Government of Ireland Registered political parties Parties organised in more than one of the Home Nations: Green Party of England and Wales Labour Party Left Unity Liberal Democrats Parties in Scotland: Scottish National Party (SNP) Scottish Green Party Scottish Socialist Party Parties in Northern Ireland: Alliance Party of Northern Ireland Green Party in Northern Ireland NI21 Sinn Féin Social Democratic and Labour Party (SDLP) Ulster Unionist Party (UUP) Parties in Wales: Plaid Cymru Parties in Gibra
The Palace of Westminster The United Kingdom parliamentary expenses scandal was a major political scandal that emerged in 2009, concerning expenses claims made by members of the United Kingdom Parliament over the previous years. The disclosure of widespread misuse of allowances and expenses permitted to Members of Parliament (MPs) aroused widespread anger among the UK public and resulted in a large number of resignations, sackings, de-selections and retirement announcements together with public apologies and the repayment of expenses. Several members or former members of the House of Commons, and members of the House of Lords, were prosecuted and sentenced to terms of imprisonment. A February 2008 Freedom of Information Act request for the release of details of MPs' expenses claims was allowed by an Information Tribunal but challenged by The House of Commons Authorities on the grounds that it was "unlawfully intrusive". In May 2008 the High Court (England and Wales) ruled in favour of releasing the informat
This is a list of Conservative Party MPs . It includes all Members of Parliament elected to the British House of Commons representing the Conservative Party from 1834 onwards. Members of the Scottish Parliament , the Welsh Assembly or the European Parliament are not listed. Those in italics are overall leaders of the Conservative Party, those in bold are Prime Ministers . List of MPs A Thomas Dyke Acland, 10th Baronet Charles Adderley, 1st Baron Norton Robert Adley Bim Afolami Adam Afriyie James Agg-Gardner Sir Peter Agnew, 1st Baronet Peter Ainsworth Jonathan Aitken Sir Max Aitken, 2nd Baronet William Aitken Max Aitken, 1st Baron Beaverbrook Aretas Akers-Douglas, 1st Viscount Chilston Irving Albery Richard Alexander Michael Alison Robert Allan, Baron Allan of Kilmahew James Allason Rupert Allason John Sandeman Allen, Jr. John Sandeman Allen, Sr. William Jackson, 1st Baron Allerton Henry Allsopp, 1st Baron Hindlip Samuel Allsopp, 2nd Baron Hindlip Cuthbert Alport, Baron Alport Richard Webster, 1st Viscount Al
52nd Parliament ( 1997 ) 53rd Parliament ( 2001 ) 54th Parliament ( 2005 ) 55th Parliament ( 2010 ) This is a list of Members of Parliament (MPs) elected to the House of Commons for the Fifty-Fourth Parliament of the United Kingdom at the 2005 general election , held on 5 May 2005. The list is arranged by constituency. New MPs elected since the general election and changes in party allegiance are noted at the bottom of the page . Notable newcomers to the House of Commons included Nick Clegg , Douglas Carswell , Ed Miliband , Ed Balls , Michael Gove , Chris Huhne , Sadiq Khan , Danny Alexander , Jeremy Hunt , Justine Greening , James Brokenshire , David Mundell , Jeremy Wright , David Gauke , Stephen Crabb , Theresa Villiers , Greg Clark , Greg Hands , Mark Harper , Kerry McCarthy , Maria Miller , David Jones , Natascha Engel , Grant Shapps , Tim Farron , Mark Durkan , Emily Thornberry , Peter Bone , Philip Hollobone , and Alasdair McDonnell . During the 2005-10 Parliament, Michael Martin and John Bercow serve
The Marriage (Same Sex Couples) Act 2013 (c. 30) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom which legalised same-sex marriage in England and Wales . Background The Government's equal marriage promotion Civil partnership became lawful in the United Kingdom in 2004, allowing same-sex couples and couples of whom one spouse had changed gender to live in legally-recognised intimate partnerships similar to marriage, but without permitting them to marry, or describe themselves as married. It also compelled opposite-sex couples to end their marriage if one or both spouses underwent gender change surgery, or if the couple were not recognised in law as having male and female gender . Following the 2010 General Election , in September 2011, Liberal Democrat Minister for Equalities Lynne Featherstone announced that the Government of the United Kingdom would launch a consultation in March 2012 on how to introduce civil marriage for same sex couples in England and Wales. The consultation closed in June 2012 and, in
This is a List of Notable Old Gowers – former pupils of University College School . The school opened on 1 November 1830, at 16 Gower Street, which is the origin of the sobriquet 'Old Gower'. A Thomas Adès (OG ?-1988), composer The Very Rev. Dr. Hermann Adler (OG 1852–54), Chief Rabbi of the United Kingdom The Rev. Canon Alfred Ainger (OG 1847–49), Master of the Temple David Ainsworth , Liberal Member of Parliament for Cumberland 1880–1885 and 1892–1895 Sir John Stirling Ainsworth, 1st Baronet , Liberal Member for Argyllshire 1903–1918 Moses Angel , according to A Tradition for Freedom founder of The Jewish Chronicle Richard Arnell (OG 1927–35), composer Sir Eric Ash (OG ?-?), electrical engineer and Rector of Imperial College (1985–93) Professor William Edward Ayrton (OG 1859–64), physicist B The Most Rev. Edward Gilpin Bagshawe (OG 1836–38), Roman Catholic Bishop of Nottingham and later of the titular see of Selucia. Walter William Rouse Ball (OG ?-?), mathematician and historian, Fellow of Trinity College,
Jeremy Hooker (born 1941, Warsash , Hampshire ) is an English poet, critic, teacher, and broadcaster. Biography Hooker grew up on the edge of the New Forest village of Pennington, about two miles north of Lymington. After studying at the University of Southampton, Hooker lectured at the University of Wales, Aberystwyth. First living in Aberystwyth, but then in 1969 moving to the nearby Welsh-speaking parish of Llangwyryfon . Hooker left Llangwyrfron around 1980, when he spent two years as a creative writing fellow at Winchester School of Art. In 1984 he left the University of Wales, Aberystwyth. Subsequently he lived for a while in the Netherlands, teaching at the University of Groningen, before moving to Frome in 1989 and teaching creative writing at the Bath College of Higher Education. This later became Bath Spa University and he was the first director of its MA in Creative Writing. Jeremy Hooker spent the academic year 1994/5 teaching at Le Moine College in upstate New York. More recently he was a Prof
This map shows by geography the colours each of the 650 constituencies of the 2015-17 Parliament. The fifty-sixth Parliament of the United Kingdom was the legislature of the United Kingdom following the 2015 general election of Members of Parliament (MPs) to the House of Commons . Parliament , which consists of the House of Lords and the elected House of Commons, was convened on 27 May 2015 at the Palace of Westminster by Queen Elizabeth II . It was dissolved just after midnight on 3 May 2017, being 25 working days ahead of the 2017 general election on 8 June 2017. The dissolution was originally scheduled for 2020, but took place almost three years early following a call for a snap election by Prime Minister Theresa May which received the necessary two-thirds majority in a 522 to 13 vote in the House of Commons on 19 April 2017. It was the shortest Parliament since 1974 . The election saw each of Parliament's 650 constituencies return one MP to the House of Commons. It resulted in a Conservative majority, a m
The New Year Honours 1993 were appointments by most of the sixteen Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries, and honorary ones to citizens of other countries. They were announced on 30 December 1992 to celebrate the year passed and mark the beginning of 1993. Recipients of honours are listed here as they were styled before their new honours. United Kingdom Life Peer Baroness The Right Honourable Shirley Vivien Teresa Brittain Williams . Founder member and former President of the Social Democrat Party. Privy Counsellor Baroness Emily May Blatch CBE , Minister of State, Department for Education. For political service. Sir Percy Cradock GCMG , formerly Foreign Policy Advisor to the Prime Minister (1984-1992). Sir Peter Frank Hannibal Emery MP , Member of Parliament for Honiton . For political service. Sir Peter Maudslay Hordern DL MP , Member of Parliament for Horsham . For political service. Sir John Daniel Wheeler
This is the list of United Kingdom MPs by seniority, 2015–17 . The Members of Parliament (MPs) are ranked by the beginning of their terms in office, in the House of Commons . The House of Commons of the 56th Parliament of the United Kingdom was elected on 7 May 2015 and first met on 18 May 2015. Under the Fixed-term Parliaments Act 2011 (as amended) the next general election was scheduled to be on 7 May 2020. An early election or one delayed by up to two months were possible in certain circumstances. In the event an early general election was authorised, by a two-thirds vote of the House of Commons, with the election being arranged for 8 June 2017. The formal dissolution of Parliament takes place twenty-five working days before the polling day to elect the new Parliament. The constituencies and party affiliations listed reflect those during the 56th Parliament. Seats and party affiliations for other Parliaments will be different for certain members. This article describes the criteria for seniority in the Hou
51st Parliament ( 1992 ) 52nd Parliament ( 1997 ) 53rd Parliament ( 2001 ) 54th Parliament ( 2005 ) 55th Parliament ( 2010 ) This is a list of Members of Parliament (MPs) elected to the House of Commons at the 2001 general election , held on 7 June. The list is arranged by constituency. New MPs elected since the general election and changes in party allegiance are noted at the bottom of the page. Notable newcomers to the House of Commons included David Cameron , David Miliband , Boris Johnson , John Thurso , George Osborne , Nigel Dodds , Chris Grayling , Andy Burnham , Alistair Carmichael , Angus Robertson , Chris Bryant , Norman Lamb , and Tom Watson . During the 2001-05 Parliament, Michael Martin was the Speaker, Tony Blair served as Prime Minister, and William Hague , Iain Duncan Smith and Michael Howard served as Leader of the Opposition. This Parliament was dissolved on 11 April 2005. Composition These representative diagrams show the composition of the parties in the 2001 General Election. Note: The Sc
The Queen's Birthday Honours 2008 were appointments by some of the 16 Commonwealth realms to various orders and honours to recognise and reward good works by citizens of those countries. The Birthday Honours are awarded as part of the Queen's Official Birthday celebrations during the month of June. They were announced on 14 June 2008 in the United Kingdom, on 9 June 2008 in Australia, on 2 June 2008 in New Zealand, and on 14 June 2008 in Barbados, The Bahamas, Grenada, Papua New Guinea, Solomon Islands, Saint Lucia, and Belize. The recipients of honours are displayed as they were styled before their new honour and arranged by the country (in order of precedence) whose ministers advised The Queen on the appointments, then by honour with grades i.e. Knight/Dame Grand Cross, Knight/Dame Commander etc. and then divisions i.e. Civil, Diplomatic and Military as appropriate. United Kingdom Knight Bachelor Dr. James Iain Walker Anderson, CBE . For public and voluntary service. William Samuel Atkinson , Headt
Queen's Birthday Honours are announced on or around the date of the Queen's Official Birthday in Australia , Canada , New Zealand and the United Kingdom . The dates vary, both from year to year and from country to country. All are published in supplements to the London Gazette , and many are formally conferred by the monarch (or her representative) some time after the date of the announcement, particularly for those service people on active duty. The 1983 Queen's Birthday honours lists were announced on 10 June 1983. At this time honours for Australians were still being awarded in the UK honours on the advice of the premiers of Australian states, as well as in the Australian honours system which had been established in 1975. Recipients of honours are displayed here as they were styled before their new honours. United Kingdom Life peer Baron The Most Reverend and Right Honourable Stuart Yarworth Blanch . Archbishop of York . Sir James Edward Hanson . Chairman, Hanson Trust . George Anthony Geoffrey Howard , D.
Westminster City Council , the local authority of the City of Westminster in London , England, is elected every four years. Since the last boundary changes in 2002, 60 councillors have been elected from 20 wards . Political control Since 1964 political control of the council has been held by the following parties: Party in control Years Conservative 1964–present Council elections Westminster City Council election, 1964 Westminster City Council election, 1968 (boundary changes took place but the number of seats remained the same) Westminster City Council election, 1971 Westminster City Council election, 1974 Westminster City Council election, 1978 (boundary changes took place but the number of seats remained the same) Westminster City Council election, 1982 Westminster City Council election, 1986 Westminster City Council election, 1990 Westminster City Council election, 1994 (boundary changes took place but the number of seats remained the same) Westminster City Council election, 1998 Westminster City Council