“Call us when you need us, we are happy to assist, please see below for councillors details”.
Please Note – Councillors Nathan Evans and Thomas Carey sit on planning, any planning issues should go via Councillors Angela Bruer-Morris, if they relate to Timperley ward or Cllr Laura Evans for Village Ward.
As your ward Councillors we are very happy to help, so do feel free to phone, email or visit our surgeries.
Surgeries dates and places
Cllr Thomas Carey – Broomwood Wellbeing Centre, Mainwood Road Timperley 2 and 4 Saturday of the month 9 am- 10 am
Cllr Evans– First Friday of the month 11am – Noon (As Above) and every Thursday 10.30 am -11.30 am St John The Divine Brooklands Road Sale
Please book in by email or phone first.
Contact Details for Ward Councillors
Councillor Mrs. Laura Evans Village Ward Conservative Shadow Executive Member for Communities and Housing Councillor Laura Evans Trafford Town Hall Talbot Road Stretford Manchester M32 0TH 07843368041 firstname.lastname@example.org Councillor Mrs. Laura Evans Village ward Tel 07896 11 05 08 or Email- email@example.com
Councillor Mrs. Angela Bruer-Morris Timperley Ward Conservative 8 Vernon Park Timperley WA15 6PS 0161 904 0937 07780 790796 firstname.lastname@example.org Timperley Ward Tel 07780 79 07 96
Councillor Nathan Evans Timperley Ward Conservative Shadow Executive Member for Investment, Regeneration and Strategic Planning Councillor Nathan Evans Trafford Town Hall Talbot Road Stretford Manchester M32 0TH
Tel 07843 368 041
Email- nathan.evans @trafford.gov.uk
Councillor Thomas Carey
Village Ward Conservative Member of Planning Committee Councillor Thomas Carey Trafford Town Hall Talbot Road Stretford Manchester M32 0TH
Tel -07970 829 735
Should you reach our answerphones please leave a message and we will return the call promptly.
Chancellor of the Exchequer, Rishi Sunak on the Winter Economy Plan
The Chancellor of the Exchequer, Rishi Sunak has today launched his Winter Economy Plan, our economic response to the Coronavirus pandemic for the coming winter.Read below his speech in full:
Mr Speaker, Thank you for granting me permission to make this Statement to the House today. Earlier this week the Prime Minister set out the next stage of the government’s health response to Coronavirus.
Today I want to explain the next phase of our planned economic response.
The House will be reassured to know I have been developing plans to protect jobs and the economy over the winter period.
Plans that seek to strike the finely-judged balance between managing the virus and protecting the jobs and livelihoods of millions.
I know people are anxious, and afraid, and exhausted, at the prospect of further restrictions on our economic and social freedoms.
I share those feelings, but there are reasons to be cautiously optimistic.
We are in a fundamentally different position than we were in March.
And we now know much more about this virus.
Public awareness of the risks, and how to mitigate them, is far greater.
And we have met our promise to give the NHS whatever it needs, with significant new funding for NHS capacity, for PPE, and, I can inform the House today, we have now provided over £12 billion for test and trace.
In economic terms, while our output remains well below where it was in February, we have seen three consecutive months of growth.
And millions of people have moved off the furlough and back to work.
But the resurgence of the virus, and the measures we need to take in response, pose a threat to this fragile economic recovery.
So our task now is to move to the next stage of our economic plan, nurturing the recovery by protecting jobs through the difficult winter months.
The underlying rationale for the next phase of economic support must be different to what came before.
The primary goal of our economic policy remains unchanged: to support people’s jobs.
But the way we achieve that must evolve.
Back in March, we hoped we were facing a temporary period of disruption.
In response, we provided one of the most generous and comprehensive economic plans anywhere in the world with £190 billion of support for people, businesses and public services, as we protected our economic capacity.
It is now clear, as the Prime Minister and our scientific advisers have said for at least the next six months the virus and restrictions are going to be a fact of our lives.
Our economy is now likely to undergo a more permanent adjustment.
The sources of our economic growth and the kinds of jobs we create, will adapt and evolve to the new normal. And our plan needs to adapt and evolve in response.
Above all, we need to face up to the trade-offs and hard choices Coronavirus presents.
And, Mr Speaker, there has been no harder choice than the decision to end the furlough scheme.
The furlough was the right policy at the time we introduced it.
It provided immediate, short-term protection for millions of jobs through a period of acute crisis.
But as the economy reopens it is fundamentally wrong to hold people in jobs that only exist inside the furlough.
We need to create new opportunities and allow the economy to move forward and that means supporting people to be in viable jobs which provide genuine security.
As I’ve said throughout this crisis, I cannot save every business.
I cannot save every job.
No Chancellor could.
But what we can and must do is deal with the real problems businesses and employees are facing now.
In March, the problem was that we ordered businesses to close.
In response, we paid people to stay at home and not work.
Today, the problem is different.
Many businesses are operating safely and viably, but they now face uncertainty and reduced demand over the winter months.
What those businesses need is support to bring people back to work and protect as many viable jobs as we can.
To do that, I am announcing today the new Jobs Support Scheme.
The government will directly support the wages of people in work giving businesses who face depressed demand the option of keeping employees in a job on shorter hours rather than making them redundant.
The Jobs Support Scheme is built on three principles.
First, it will support viable jobs.
To make sure of that, employees must work at least a third of their normal hours and be paid for that work, as normal, by their employer.
The government, together with employers, will then increase those people’s wages covering two-thirds of the pay they have lost by reducing their working hours.
And the employee will keep their job.
Second, we will target support at firms who need it the most.
All small and medium sized businesses are eligible.
But larger businesses, only when their turnover has fallen through the crisis.
Third, it will be open to employers across the United Kingdom, even if they have not previously used the furlough scheme.
The scheme will run for six months starting in November.
And employers retaining furloughed staff on shorter hours can claim both the Jobs Support Scheme and the Jobs Retention Bonus. ...