Contains 3 folders and 14 resources
This report looks at the households in Nottingham City currently affected by the Benefits Cap of Â¿26,000 per year and the potential impacts of the reduction of the cap to Â¿20,000 per year proposed in the July 2015 budget.
The household benefits cap was reduced from Â£26,000 to Â£20,000 per year. The gradual rollout across the country hit Nottingham in early 2017. This report looks at the number of households in Nottingham affected by the reduction of the cap, the characteristics of these households and tries to quantify the financial impact on affected households.
This report looks at the number of households in Nottingham affected by the cap and the characteristics of these households and tries to quantify the financial impact on affected households
This note looks at the number of people in Nottingham claiming either Disability Living Allowance (DLA) or the benefit which replaced it in 2013, Personal Independence Payment (PIP). The data is taken at November 2015 and looks at change over time and specifically the impact of the introduction of PIP. It also provides an indication as to how the changes in claimant numbers have affected the amount awarded to benefit claimants.
This Evidence Review paper is part of a set of papers providing a review of the evidence for the present position and trends and expectations for the future. The papers look at Nottingham City in the context of the conurbation, the region and the national picture
Report looking at DWP figures for people in Nottingham claiming benefits to help with housing costs (Housing Benefit and Local Housing Allowance). It focusses on the change over time with particular emphasis on the increase in working claimants and the implications on housing affordability in the City.
The purpose of this report is: - To summarise the key welfare reforms announced or proposed by the Coalition Government. - To provide analysis of potential impact on Nottingham's citizens and communities, including multiple impacts. - To set out potential implications for ON partners, particularly in terms of demand for services.
A supporting presentation, with maps and examples of the impact on particular groups of citizens to the Welfare Reform Report which: - summarises the key welfare reforms announced or proposed by the Coalition Government. - provides analysis of potential impact on Nottingham's citizens and communities, including multiple impacts. - To set out potential implications for ON partners, particularly in terms of demand for services.
This note uses data on working households claiming housing benefit as a proxy indicator for households experiencing in-work poverty.
Analysis of employment rates and DWP benefit claims, excluding universtity students from the rates, to inform the City Strategy March 07.
Statistical appendix to accompany the analysis of employment rates and DWP benefit claims, excluding universtity students from the rates, to inform the City Strategy March 07.
SQW Consulting has been appointed to undertake an assessment of multiple deprivation in Nottingham, in particular what is driving/prolonging it and to seek agreement on the most significant challenges that need to be addressed if we are to 'break the cycle' of deprivation. The intention is that this process will help to establish an integrated 'roadmap' and some long-term 2020 goals for the city to reduce deprivation, which will assist One Nottingham and its partners in ensuring that their own mainstream strategies and action plans deliver these outcomes and work together more effectively. The aim is to help crystallise a more focused agenda for change. This is not intended to be a new separate strategy.
This booklet is intended to inform citizens and advice workers about the forthcoming changes in the welfare system as a result of the Welfare Reform and Work Act 2016. It gives details of each change and of places and organisations where people can go to find additional information, help and support.
Analysis of statistics relating to Work Programme participants between June 2011 and December 2014. The Work Programme is intended to help long term benefit claimants find work. There is some brief analysis of the success of the Programme but the focus is on the relative experiences of different groups (age, benefit type, health) who have participated in it.