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Hull City Council elections

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Kingston upon Hull is a unitary authority in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. Until 1 April 1996 it was a non-metropolitan district in Humberside. A third of the Council is elected each year with no election every four years. Since the boundary changes in 2002 until 2018, 59 councillors are elected from 23 wards with each ward electing either 2 or 3 councillors.[1] Following a review, in 2017, by the Local Government Boundary Commission this was reduced to 57 councillors from 21 wards effective from the 2018 elections.[2]

Due to boundary changes every ward and every council seat were up for election on 3 May 2018, new wards "East Carr" and "West Carr" replace East Bransholme and West Bransholme and include part of Sutton Park estate too. Labour, Lib Dems and Conservatives are standing candidates for every seat, Green Party have 9 standing and UKIP only two.[3]

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Transcription

Contents

Political control

Since the first election to the council in 1973 political control of the council has been held by the following parties:[4][5]

Non-metropolitan district

Party in control Years
Labour 1973–1996

Unitary authority

Party in control Years
Labour 1995–2002
No overall control 2002–2007
Liberal Democrats 2007–2011
Labour 2011–present

Council elections

Non-metropolitan district elections

  • Hull City Council election, 1973
  • Hull City Council election, 1976
  • Hull City Council election, 1979
  • Hull City Council election, 1983 (New ward boundaries)[6]
  • Hull City Council election, 1984
  • Hull City Council election, 1986
  • Hull City Council election, 1987
  • Hull City Council election, 1988
  • Hull City Council election, 1990
  • Hull City Council election, 1991
  • Hull City Council election, 1992
  • Hull City Council election, 1994

Unitary authority elections

Wards

2002–2018

Hull wards 2002–2018
Hull wards 2002–2018
Ward Area Map No. Councillors
Avenue Wyke 19 3
Beverley Northern 15 2
Boothferry West 22 3
Bransholme East North Carr 12 2
Bransholme West North Carr 13 2
Bricknell Wyke 20 2
Derringham West 21 3
Drypool Riverside 4 3
Holderness Park 10 3
Ings East 9 3
Kings Park North Carr 14 2
Longhill East 8 3
Marfleet Park 5 3
Myton Riverside 3 3
Newington Riverside 23 3
Newland Wyke 18 2
Orchard Park & Greenwood Northern 16 3
Pickering West 1 3
Southcoates East Park 7 2
Southcoates West Park 6 2
St Andrews Riverside 2 2
Sutton East 11 3
University Northern 17 2

2018–

Hull wards 2018–
Hull wards 2018–
Ward Area Map No. Councillors
Avenue Wyke 18 3
Beverley and Newland Northern 14 3
Boothferry West 21 3
Bricknell Wyke 19 2
Central Wyke 17 2
Derringham West 20 3
Drypool Riverside 4 3
Holderness Park 9 3
Ings East 8 2
Kingswood Foredyke 13 2
Longhill and Bilton Grange East 7 3
Marfleet Park 6 3
Newington and Gipsyville Riverside 2 3
North Carr Foredyke 11 3
Orchard Park Northern 15 3
Pickering West 1 2
Southcoates Park 5 3
St Andrews and Docklands Riverside 3 3
Sutton East 10 3
University Northern 16 2
West Carr Foredyke 12 3

By-election results

1997–2004

Avenue By-Election 13 March 1997
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour 1,422 48.0
Liberal Democrat 1,329 45.0
Conservative 157 5.0
Independent Labour 42 2.0
Majority 93 3.0
Turnout 2,950 29.5
Labour hold Swing
Ings By-Election 8 February 2001
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour 730 56.2 -6.7
Liberal Democrat 370 28.5 +11.2
Conservative 156 12.0 -7.8
Majority 360 27.7
Turnout 1,256 14.5
Labour hold Swing
University By-Election 8 February 2001
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour 701 40.8 -17.0
Liberal Democrat 644 37.5 +23.3
Conservative 279 16.2 -4.1
Independent Labour 76 4.4 -3.2
Socialist Labour 18 1.0 +1.0
Majority 57 3.3
Turnout 1,718 21.0
Labour hold Swing
Marfleet By-Election 14 November 2002[10]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Sean Chaytor 1,026 57.0 -14.2
Liberal Democrat 705 39.1 +10.3
Conservative 47 2.6 +2.6
UKIP 23 1.3 +1.3
Majority 321 17.9
Turnout 1,801 20.2
Labour hold Swing

2005–present

Derringham By-Election 13 January 2005[11]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat Michael Rouse-Deane 927 38.7 +29.7
Independent John Considine 679 28.3 -0.1
Labour Alan Gardiner 353 14.7 -11.1
UKIP John Cornforth 320 13.4 -15.1
BNP Paul Buckley 116 4.8
Majority 248 10.4
Turnout 2,395 27.0
Liberal Democrat gain from UKIP Swing
Beverley By-Election 13 October 2005[12]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat Joyce Korczak 1,375 64.5 +5.0
Labour Andrew Whiting 382 17.9 -5.7
Conservative Alec Dear 187 8.8 -8.2
BNP 76 3.6 +3.6
Liberal 57 2.7 +2.7
Independent 42 2.0 +2.0
Veritas 13 0.6 +0.6
Majority 993 46.6
Turnout 2,132
Liberal Democrat hold Swing
Drypool By-Election 8 January 2009[13]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat Linda Chambers 1,306 52.3 -11.6
Labour Gary Wareing 891 35.7 +7.9
National Front Mike Cooper 184 7.4 +7.4
Conservative Andrew Allison 117 4.7 -3.7
Majority 415 16.61
Turnout 2,498 26.70
Liberal Democrat gain from Conservative Swing

References

  1. ^ a b "Councillors and wards". Hull City Council. Retrieved 19 August 2009.
  2. ^ "Ward Boundary Changes". Hull City Council. Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  3. ^ Young, Angus (7 April 2018). "Find out who is standing to become a Hull councillor in your area". Hull Daily Mail. Retrieved 15 April 2018.
  4. ^ "Council compositions". The Elections Centre. Retrieved 3 May 2016.
  5. ^ "Kingston-Upon-Hull". BBC News Online. BBC. 19 April 2008. Retrieved 25 October 2009.
  6. ^ The City of Kingston upon Hull (Electoral Arrangements) Order 1979
  7. ^ "The City of Kingston upon Hull (Electoral Changes) Order 2001". legislation.gov.uk. Retrieved 4 October 2015.
  8. ^ "Kingston-upon-Hull". BBC News Online. BBC. Retrieved 19 August 2009.
  9. ^ "Ward Boundary Changes". www.hull.gov.uk. Hull City Council. Retrieved 7 June 2018.
  10. ^ "Labour makes only gain". The Guardian. 15 November 2002. Retrieved 20 August 2009.
  11. ^ "Surprise Lib Dem victory in election re-run". Yorkshire Post. 14 January 2005. p. 1. Retrieved 20 August 2009.
  12. ^ "Lib Dems retain city council seat". BBC News Online. BBC. 14 October 2005. Retrieved 20 November 2011.
  13. ^ "Tories lose city council election". BBC News Online. BBC. 9 January 2009. Retrieved 9 January 2009.

External links

This page was last edited on 21 February 2019, at 22:35
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