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Using data in Greater Manchester
Lucy Woodbine
Principal, Planning and Housing Research
14 October 2016
@neweconomymcr @lu...
How does Greater Manchester use data?
Tax and Spend
ESPRESSO
Estimated & Simplified Public Revenue & Expenditure
Standardised Statistical Output
• To quantify an estimated ga...
GM Outcomes Framework
• Monitoring the outcomes related to Greater Manchester
Strategy
• Creating tools to monitor outcome...
… supported by these
core activities and
associated objectives
A city region where all
people are valued and are
able to f...
Spend associated with GM outcomes, £m (13/14 prices)
FTE jobs, £37 GVA growth, £65 Out-of-work benefits,
£1,947
Business s...
Proactive / reactive split, £m (13/14 prices)
CBA and Unit Cost Database
• Greater Manchester CBA models supports decision making.
• Unit Cost Database provides over 60...
Data visualisation and analysis:
MappingGM
MappingGM
2014 GMODIN
Open data infrastructure
map showing public and
private i...
Mappinggm.org.uk
Mappinggm.org.uk
Making our use of data better
• City region data packs
• Local level data
• Data that can be mapped and visualised
• Diffe...
Lucy.woodbine@neweconomymanchester.com
neweconomymanchester.com
Thank you
GMCA New Economy - Lucy Woodbine
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GMCA New Economy - Lucy Woodbine

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GMCA New Economy - Lucy Woodbine

  1. 1. Using data in Greater Manchester Lucy Woodbine Principal, Planning and Housing Research 14 October 2016 @neweconomymcr @lucywoodbine
  2. 2. How does Greater Manchester use data?
  3. 3. Tax and Spend
  4. 4. ESPRESSO Estimated & Simplified Public Revenue & Expenditure Standardised Statistical Output • To quantify an estimated gap between tax and spend for local areas • To inform an understanding of proactive and reactive expenditure • To support the development of devolution propositions • To inform programme design around public service reform and enhanced growth • To expand the view of public service reform to focus on themes rather than organisations or funding streams
  5. 5. GM Outcomes Framework • Monitoring the outcomes related to Greater Manchester Strategy • Creating tools to monitor outcomes and understand the return on investment of key GM outcomes using the GM Cost Benefit Analysis • Looks at both Growth and Reform sides of GM
  6. 6. … supported by these core activities and associated objectives A city region where all people are valued and are able to fully participate in and benefit from the city region’s success, where every resident, neighbourhood and borough can contribute to and benefit from our shared sustainable future Known for a good quality of life, a low carbon economy and a commitment to sustainable development, alongside an outstanding natural environment A new model for sustainable economic growth, based around a more connected, talented and greener city region where all our residents are able to contribute to and benefit from sustained prosperity and enjoy a good quality of life One of Europe’s premier city regions, known for creativity, culture, sport and the commercial exploitation of a world-class knowledge base A fairer, healthier, safer and more inclusive place to live, known for excellent, efficient, value for money services and transport choices Focused leadership of Greater Manchester based around collaboration, partnerships and a true understanding that through collective and individual leadership we are strong Increase the number of FTE jobs, to 4.3% of the UK total (an additional 44,000 FTEs created) Competing on the international stage for talent, investment, trade and ideas Life Chances devolution Increase the GVA growth rate to match that of the South East of England (excluding London) Reduce the number of people reliant on out-of- work benefits by 12%, narrowing the gap with the UK average by 1 percentage point Increase business start up rates to overtake the national average (by >29%, delivering c.72 business births per 10,000 popn), and improve business survival rates at 1, 2 and 5 years to match the national average Match the UK average for the % of working-age population educated to degree level or equivalent and the % qualified to Level 2 Close the gap between the GM and UK median salary from 8% to 5% or less (an increase in average salary of more than £6,000) Increase the number of children achieving a good level of development (EYFS Profile assessment) to meet the national average by 2020, benefitting 10,000 additional children pa Decrease all age all cause mortality rates by 18% for men and women, double the trend rate Close the crime-rate gap with the average of the most similar metropolitan forces from the current base of 2% above average Increase journeys made by modes other than the private car to 35% of all peak-time journeys Double the rate of reduction in carbon emissions so that annual direct emissions are less than 11,000kt of CO2 (48% lower than 1990 levels) Build 61,000 new homes by 2020 (tripling existing new-build development levels) and retrofit a further 150,000 homes Greater Manchester Strategy vision and objectives … impacting on wider conditions (GMS indicators) … leading to these shared outcomes Health and Social Care devolution Employment and skills reform Business,science & innovation activity GM planning and housing policy, including GM Spatial Framework GM Police and Crime Plan GM Visitor Economy Strategy Climate Change Strategy, Low Emission Strategy, Air Quality Action Plan, Energy Plan, Waste Management Strategy GM Transport Strategy 2040 / Local Transport Plan (LTP3) Public Service Reform (Children’s Review, Place-Based Integration, Troubled Families, Justice and Rehabilitation) Increased number of GM residents gaining sustained, ‘good’ employment / supported to remain in employment Reduced number of GM residents claiming out-of-work benefits A higher proportion of GM children reaching a good level of development (school ready) at five years old Reduction in the number of GM children in need of safeguarding Reduced crime, reoffending and anti-social behaviour, and increased support for victims of crime and domestic abuse Improved outcomes for people with mental health needs Improved skill levels, including a higher proportion of the population educated to degree level and a higher proportion with Level 2 qualifications Reduced obesity, smoking, alcohol and drug misuse Improved transport networks and more sustainable GM neighbourhoods Increased business start-ups and inward investment, and improved business performance Reduced carbon emissions and air pollution, and more sustainable consumption and production More people supported to stay well and live at home for as long as possible Delivery of [11,281] new homes across GM pa, including appropriate and affordable options for different groups Reduced spend on reactive service provision across GM Voluntary & community activity Core Investment Team GM Connect GMFRS Integrated Risk Management Plan
  7. 7. Spend associated with GM outcomes, £m (13/14 prices) FTE jobs, £37 GVA growth, £65 Out-of-work benefits, £1,947 Business start-ups & survival, £10 Skills (Level 2 & 4), £2,865 Salary levels, £1,641 Child development / school readiness, £386 Health (mortality rates), £7,801 Crime rate, £1,036 Public transport / reduced private car use, £218 New homes, £230 Carbon emissions, £110 Looked after children & safeguarding, £328 Mental health, £637 Other, £5,370
  8. 8. Proactive / reactive split, £m (13/14 prices)
  9. 9. CBA and Unit Cost Database • Greater Manchester CBA models supports decision making. • Unit Cost Database provides over 600 units of public expenditure
  10. 10. Data visualisation and analysis: MappingGM MappingGM 2014 GMODIN Open data infrastructure map showing public and private infrastructure data GM family planners map additional test, security, commercial or sensitive data 2015 GMSF Map GMSF site submission map – add sites for development – open to general public GMSF planners review map GMSF planners maps analysis map 2016 Land Commission Map – in development DatalibraryofGMspatial datasetsanddata
  11. 11. Mappinggm.org.uk
  12. 12. Mappinggm.org.uk
  13. 13. Making our use of data better • City region data packs • Local level data • Data that can be mapped and visualised • Different data formats • Comparable and agreed city region areas
  14. 14. Lucy.woodbine@neweconomymanchester.com neweconomymanchester.com Thank you

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