Nottingham City Council

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Nottingham City Council
Type
Type
Leadership
Leader
Jon Collins, Labour Party
Lord Mayor
Jackie Morris
Chief Executive
Ian Curryer
Structure
Seats 55 Councillors
52 / 55
3 / 55
Elections
First past the post
Last election
7 May 2015
Meeting place
Council-House-Nottingham.jpg
Nottingham Council House (for Full Council meetings), but its main headquarters are at Loxley House
Website
www.nottinghamcity.gov.uk

Nottingham City Council is the non-metropolitan district council for the unitary authority of Nottingham in Nottinghamshire. It consists of 55 councillors, representing a total of 20 wards, elected every four years. It is led by Jon Collins, of the majority Labour Party. The deputy leader of the council is Cllr Graham Chapman.[1] The last elections were held on Thursday 7 May 2015.

Political control[edit]

City Council[edit]

Year Labour Liberal Democrats Conservative Green Communist
2015 52 0 3 0 0
2011 50[Note 1] 0 5 0 0
2007 42[Note 2] 6 7 0 0
2003 36 11[Note 3] 8 0 0
2000 40 4 11 0 0
1997 50[Note 4] 2 3 0 0
1995 51 2 1 1 0
1991 37 0 17 1 0
1988 27 0 27 0 1[Note 5]
1987 26 0 27 0 1

County Council (until 1998)[edit]

Year Labour Liberal Democrats Conservative
1993 22 1 2
1989 18 0 7

Wards[edit]

Ward Councillors
Arboretum 2
Aspley 3
Basford 3
Berridge 3
Bestwood 3
Bilborough 3
Bridge 2
Bulwell 3
Bulwell Forest 3
Clifton North 3
Clifton South 3
Dales 3
Dunkirk and Lenton 2
Leen Valley 2
Mapperley 3
Radford and Park 3
Sherwood 3
St Anns 3
Wollaton East and Lenton Abbey 2
Wollaton West 3

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Your Councillors". nottinghamcity.gov.uk. 

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Cllrs Emma Dewinton and Jeannie Packer left the Labour Party and became independent Councillors during this term, leaving Labour with 48 Councillors. Councillor Tim Spencer left the Conservative Party a few weeks before the 2015 elections, leaving the Conservative Party with 4 councillors.
  2. ^ Cllr Mick Newton left the Labour Party and became an independent councillor in March 2011, leaving Labour with 41 councillors.
  3. ^ In 2003, 6 weeks after the election 5 Lib Dems split from their party to form a group of Independents.
  4. ^ Before the 2000 election, this had changed to 47 Labour, 3 Lib Dem, 5 Conservatives.
  5. ^ Before the 1991 election, the Communist candidate became a Green candidate.

External links[edit]