City of York Council elections

History

For a detailed history of local government in the City of York, see City of York Council.

Political control

Since the first election to the council in 1973 political control of the council has been held by the following parties:[1][2]

Non-metropolitan district

Party in control Years
No overall control 1973–1976
Conservative 1976–1980
No overall control 1980–1986
Labour 1986–1996

Unitary authority

Party in control Years
Labour 1995–2000
No overall control 2000–2003
Liberal Democrats 2003–2007
No overall control 2007–2011
Labour 2011–2015
No overall control 2015–present

Non-metropolitan district elections

  • 1973 York City Council election
  • 1976 York City Council election
  • 1979 York City Council election (New ward boundaries)[3]
  • 1980 York City Council election
  • 1982 York City Council election
  • 1983 York City Council election
  • 1984 York City Council election
  • 1986 York City Council election
  • 1987 York City Council election
  • 1988 York City Council election
  • 1990 York City Council election
  • 1991 York City Council election

1992-1994

A local election was held in May 1992 to elect members of York City Council. Fifteen seats, previously contested in 1988, were up for election: eleven were won by the Labour Party, three by the Conservative Party and one by the Liberal Democrats.[4][5] The Labour Party retained overall control of the council; the composition of the council after the election was: Labour Party 34 seats, Conservative Party seven seats and Liberal Democrats four seats.[4]

Local election

York local election results 1992[4][5]
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Labour 11 0 1 Decrease1 - 45.1 - -
  Conservative 3 1 0 Increase1 - 38.1 - -
  Liberal Democrat 1 0 0 0 - 13.3 - -
  Green 0 0 0 0 - 3.5 - -

1994-1995

Local election

A local election took place in May 1994 to elect members of York City Council. Fifteen seats, previously contested in 1990, were up for election: twelve were won by the Labour Party, two by the Liberal Democrats and one by the Conservative Party.[6][7]

York local election results 1991[6][7]
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Labour 12 0 1 Decrease1 - 53.2 - -
  Liberal Democrat 2 1 0 Increase1 - 21.6 - -
  Conservative 1 0 0 0 - 23.5 - -
  Green 0 0 0 0 - 1.7 - -

Unitary authority elections

Summary of local election results

Year Labour Liberal Democrats Conservatives Green Independent
1995 30 18 3 0 2
1999 27 22 3 0 1
2003 15 29 0 2 1
2007 18 19 8 2 0
2011 26 8 10 2 1
2015 15 12 14 4 2

1995-1999

Local election

Elections to the new City of York unitary authority were held on 4 May 1995. Following the creation of the expanded authority, 22 councillors were returned to parished areas that were part of district council areas previously outside the boundaries of the former York City Council and 31 councillors were returned to the former York City Council wards.[8] All 53 council seats were up for election. Labour won thirty seats, the Liberal Democrats won 18 seats, the Conservatives won three seats and two Independent councillors were also elected. The Labour Party won overall control of the council.

York local election result 1995
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Labour 30 56.6
  Liberal Democrat 18 34
  Conservative 3 5.7
  Independent 2 3.8

By-elections

Strensall and Stockton Ward By-Election 30 May 1996
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat 767 46.1
Conservative 580 34.9
Labour 317 19.1
Majority 187 11.2
Turnout 1,664 33.2
Liberal Democrat hold Swing
Osbaldwick Ward By-Election 20 February 1997
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat 661 55.5
Labour 347 29.1
Conservative 183 15.4
Majority 314 26.4
Turnout 1,191 50.6
Liberal Democrat hold Swing
Micklegate Ward By-Election 30 October 1997
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour 847 53.0 +2.2
Conservative 529 32.1 -6.1
Liberal Democrat 244 14.8 +3.8
Majority 345 20.9
Turnout 1,647 33.6
Labour hold Swing

1999-2003

Local election

Elections to City of York Council were held on 6 May 1999. All 53 council seats in the city were up for election and the Labour party kept overall control of the council.

York local election result 1999
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Labour 27 0 3 -3 50.9
  Liberal Democrat 22 4 0 +4 41.5
  Conservative 3 1 1 0 5.7
  Independent 1 1 2 -1 1.9

By-elections

A by-election was held in Bootham Ward following the resignation through ill-health of sitting Labour councillor Ken Cooper. The seat was won by the Liberal Democrat candidate, Kim Tarry.[9]

Bootham Ward By-Election 11 May 2000[9]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat Kim Tarry 813 47.6 +25.1
Labour Alexander Fraser 635 37.2 -23.8
Conservative William Bennett 184 10.8 -5.8
Green Andrea Black 59 3.5 +3.5
Monster Raving Loony Graham Cambridge 18 1.1 +1.1
Majority 178
Turnout 1710 35.3
Liberal Democrat gain from Labour Swing

Labour councillor Peter Dodd resigned his Monk Ward seat in 2000 due to ill health.[10] The seat was won in the by-election by the Liberal Democrat candidate, Nick Blitz.[11]

Monk Ward By-Election 18 May 2000[11]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat Nick Blitz 1180 46.9 +17.7
Labour Alistair MacDonald 708 28.2 -15.8
Conservative Kenneth Creek 545 21.7 -5.2
Green Gillian Cossham 81 3.2 +3.2
Majority 472
Turnout 2519 42.0
Liberal Democrat gain from Labour Swing

A by-election was held following the death of Labour councillor Carol Wallace in 2000.[12] David Evans retained the seat for the Labour Party.[13]

Bishophill Ward By-Election 22 February 2001[13]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour David Evans 686 36.9 -9.3
Liberal Democrat Martin Bartlett 556 29.9 +12.7
Green Andy Chase 370 19.9 +1.0
Conservative Bill Bennett 246 13.2 -4.5
Majority 130 7.0
Turnout 1,858 36.2
Labour hold Swing

2003-2007

Local election

Local elections for City of York Council took place on 1 May 2003. Boundary changes reduced the number of seats from 53 to 47.[14][15] The Liberal Democrats won 29 seats, Labour won 15 seats, the Green Party won two seats and an independent candidate won one seat.[16] The Liberal Democrats won overall control of the Council.

York local election result 2003
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Liberal Democrat 29 7 0 +7 61.7 42.5 25,142
  Labour 15 0 12 -12 31.9 22.6 13,361
  Conservative 0 0 3 -3 0 18.0 10,643
  Green 2 2 0 +2 4.3 8.8 5,192
  Independent 1 0 0 0

2007-2011

Local election

Local elections for City of York Council took place on 3 May 2007. Of the 47 seats contested, the Liberal Democrats won 19 seats, Labour won 18 seats, Conservatives won eight seats and the Green Party won two seats.[17] The Liberal Democrats lose ten seats and overall control of the Council.

York Local Election Result 2007[17]
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Liberal Democrat 19 0 10 -10 40.43
  Labour 18 3 0 3 38.30
  Conservative 8 8 0 8 17.02
  Green 2 0 0 0 4.26

By-elections

Following the death of Conservative councillor Bill Bennett in 2007, the Heworth Without seat was won by Liberal Democrat, Nigel Ayre.[18][19]

Heworth Without Ward By-Election 6 September 2007[19]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat Nigel Ayre 914 46.7 +11.0
Conservative Adam Sinclair 703 35.9 -1.8
Labour Margaret Wells 219 11.2 -5.8
BNP Michaela Knight 63 3.2 +3.2
Green Charles Everett 58 3.0 -1.4
Majority 211 10.8
Turnout 1,957 61.8
Liberal Democrat gain from Conservative Swing

Labour councillor Paul Blanchard resigned for personal reasons in 2009.[20] His Heworth seat was retained for Labour by Barbara Boyce.[21]

Heworth Ward By-Election 10 September 2009[22]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Barbara Boyce 876 34.0 -2.7
Liberal Democrat Jennifer Ayre 608 23.6 +11.5
Conservative Andrew Whitney 591 23.0 +2.3
Green Denise Craghill 302 11.7 -6.2
BNP Jeff Kelly 172 6.7 -5.9
Monster Raving Loony Eddie Vee 25 1.0 +1.0
Majority 268 10.4
Turnout 2,581 26.6
Labour hold Swing

Labour Councillor Dr. Roger Pierce resigned in 2010 due to ill health.[23] His Hull Road seat was retained for Labour by Mick Hoban.[24]

Hull Road Ward By-Election 14 October 2010[24]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Mick Hoban 860 58.7 +24.5
Conservative Robin Dickson 296 20.2 -4.8
Liberal Democrat Rachael Williams 183 12.5 -3.3
Green John Cossham 84 5.7 -8.3
BNP Trevor Brown 42 2.9 -8.1
Majority 564 38.4
Turnout 1,468 18.3
Labour hold Swing

2011-2015

Local election

Local elections for City of York Council took place on 5 May 2011. Of the 47 seats contested, Labour won 26 seats, Conservatives won ten seats, the Liberal Democrats won eight seats, the Green Party won two seats and an independent candidate won one seat.[25] The Labour Party gained overall control of the council from no overall control.

York Local Election Result 2011
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Labour 26 8 0 +8 55.3 31.6 20297 +9.2%
  Conservative 10 3 0 +3 24.1 21.9 15472 -2.7%
  Liberal Democrat 8 0 12 -12 17 26.4 16888 -3.8%
  Green 2 0 0 0 4.3 14.6 9349 -0.4%
  Independent 1 1 0 +1 2.1 0.4 630 +0.4%

By-elections

A by-election was held in October 2014 following the death of Councillor Lynn Jefferies. The seat was won by the Liberal Democrat candidate and former Council Leader Andrew Waller.[26]

Westfield Ward By-Election 16 October 2014[27]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Liberal Democrat Andrew Waller 1804 60.2 +25.8
Labour Louise Corson 588 19.6 -23.8
UKIP Judith Morris 398 13.3 N/A
Conservative Jason Brown 113 3.8 -10.0
Green Alison Webb 87 2.9 -5.5
English Democrat Sam Kelly 5 0.2 N/A
Majority 1216 40.6
Turnout 2995 28.5 -9.5
Liberal Democrat gain from Labour Swing 24.8

2015-2019

Local election

Local elections for City of York Council took place on 7 May 2015. New ward boundaries came into effect.[28] Of the 47 seats contested, Labour won 15 seats to form the largest group on the Council, Conservatives won 14 seat, the Liberal Democrats won 12 seats, the Green Party won four seats and two independent candidates won seats.[29] Following talks between the political groups after the election, the Conservatives and Liberal Democrats agreed to run the Council as a joint administration.[29]

York Local Election Result 2015
Party Seats Gains Losses Net gain/loss Seats % Votes % Votes +/−
  Labour 15 0 11 -11 31.9 23.1 25,311 -8.5
  Conservative 14 4 0 +4 29.8 27.9 30,572 +8
  Liberal Democrat 12 5 1 +4 25.5 21.4 23,444 -5
  Green 4 2 0 +2 8.5 14.9 16,286 +0.3
  Independent 2 1 0 +1 4.3 6.1 6,715 +5.7

NB For wards with multiple seats, the total shown is for each party's highest-polling candidate.

By-elections

Labour Councillors Julie Gunnell and David Levene resigned in 2017 for personal reasons,[30][31] their seats were retained by Labour candidates Jonny Crawshaw and Michael Pavlovic.[32]

Hull Road Ward By-Election 8 June 2017[33][34]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Michael Pavlovic 3408
Conservative Matt Freckelton 1199
Green John Scobell Cossham 826
Liberal Democrat Alex Nowis 407
Majority 2209
Turnout 5876 56.8
Labour hold Swing
Micklegate Ward By-Election 8 June 2017[33][34]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Jonny Crawshaw 3772
Green Rosie Baker 1581
Conservative Paul Healey 1460
Liberal Democrat Aileen Alison Hingston 634
Majority 2191
Turnout 7468 75.5
Labour hold Swing

Labour councillor and former Lord Mayor Sonja Crisp stepped down in 2018 due to ill health, her seat was retained by Labour candidate Kallum Taylor.[35][36]

Holgate Ward By-Election 15 February 2018[37][36]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Labour Kallum Mark Taylor 1521 50.0 +22.6
Liberal Democrat Emma Claire Keef 982 32.3 +19.5
Conservative Joe Pattinson 334 11.0 -8.0
Green Andreas Heinemeyer 203 6.7 -9.3
Majority 2209
Turnout 539 34
Labour hold Swing

References

  1. ^ "Council compositions". The Elections Centre. Retrieved 3 May 2016.
  2. ^ "English local elections 2007 : York". BBC News Online. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  3. ^ The City of York (Electoral Arrangements) Order 1976
  4. ^ a b c "Local election results 1992". The Times (London). NewsBank. 22 May 1992.
  5. ^ a b Rallings, Colin; Thrasher, Michael (1992). Local Elections Handbook 1992 (PDF). Plymouth: Local Government Chronicle Elections Centre. p. 7. ISBN 0948858141. Retrieved 26 July 2017.
  6. ^ a b Rallings, Colin; Thrasher, Michael (1994). Local Elections Handbook 1994 (PDF). Plymouth: Local Government Chronicle Elections Centre, University of Plymouth. p. 7. ISBN 0 948858 16 8. Retrieved 30 July 2017.
  7. ^ a b Rallings, Colin; Thrasher, Michael (1994), p. 131
  8. ^ legislation.gov.uk - The North Yorkshire (District of York) (Structural and Boundary Changes) Order 1995. Retrieved on 6 November 2015.
  9. ^ a b "NOC as Liberal Democrats takes Labour seat" (Press release). City of York Council. 12 May 2000. Archived from the original on 29 June 2001.
  10. ^ "Lord Mayor shock as councillor quits". York Press. 5 April 2000. Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  11. ^ a b "Lib Dems take second by-election seat" (Press release). City of York Council. 19 May 2000. Archived from the original on 29 June 2001.
  12. ^ "Council leader's partner dead". York Press. 19 December 2001. Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  13. ^ a b "Labour claim Bishophill seat". Evening Press. 23 February 2001. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  14. ^ "Local elections". BBC News. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  15. ^ legislation.gov.uk - The City of York (Electoral Changes) Order 2001. Retrieved on 4 October 2015.
  16. ^ Edwards, Richard (2 May 2003). "Landslide". North Yorkshire County Publications (England) – via (online NewsBank.
  17. ^ a b "Election results May 2007". City of York Council. 2007. Archived from the original on 14 October 2007.
  18. ^ Lewis, Haydn (3 September 2007). "Power struggle". York Press. Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  19. ^ a b "Lib Dems win Heworth Without By Election". City of York Council. 7 September 2007. Archived from the original on 20 November 2008. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  20. ^ Aitchison, Gavin (2 July 2009). "York Labour councillor Paul Blanchard declared bankrupt and resigns triggering by-election for Heworth". York Press. Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  21. ^ Aitchison, Gavin (10 September 2009). "Triumph for Labour' Barbara Boyce in Heworth by-election". York Press. Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  22. ^ "Heworth by-election 10 September 2009". City of York Council. Archived from the original on 11 May 2010. Retrieved 23 September 2009.
  23. ^ Stead, Mark (27 August 2010). "York councillor Roger Pierce quits post due to ill health". York Press. Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  24. ^ a b Stead, Mark (14 October 2010). "Labour triumph in Hull Road by-election". Retrieved 17 February 2018.
  25. ^ Stead, Mark; Aitchison, Gavin (6 May 2011). "YORK ELECTION: Labour seizes power in York". York Press. Retrieved 16 February 2018.
  26. ^ Aitchison, Gavin (17 October 2014). "Andrew Waller wins York by-election". York Press. Retrieved 16 February 2018.
  27. ^ "'Thumping' Lib Dem win in by-election". www.yorkmix.com. 17 October 2014. Retrieved 20 July 2015.
  28. ^ legislation.gov.uk - The York (Electoral Changes) Order 2014. Retrieved on 3 November 2015.
  29. ^ a b Aitchison, Gavin (18 May 2015). "Tories & Lib Dems to run York - Chris Steward to be leader - Labour ousted - First policies revealed". York Press. Archived from the original on 22 July 2015. Retrieved 11 April 2016.
  30. ^ Prest, Victoria (25 February 2017). "Julie Gunnell resigns from City of York Council". York Press. Retrieved 20 June 2017.
  31. ^ Laycock, Mike (27 April 2017). "Senior Labour councillor stands down". York Press. Retrieved 20 June 2017.
  32. ^ "Labour wins in two York council by-elections - Jonny Crawshaw and Michael Pavlovic elected". York Press. 9 June 2017. Retrieved 20 June 2017.
  33. ^ a b "By-election results June 2017". City of York Council. 9 June 2017. Retrieved 20 June 2017.
  34. ^ a b "Labour wins in two York council by-elections - Jonny Crawshaw and Michael Pavlovic elected". York Press. 9 June 2017. Retrieved 20 June 2017.
  35. ^ Bean, Dan (9 January 2018). "Former mayor Sonja Crisp reveals reasons for her resignation". York Press. Retrieved 16 February 2018.
  36. ^ a b Prest, Victoria (16 February 2018). "Kallum Taylor elected as Labour hold seat in Holgate by-election". York Press. Retrieved 16 February 2018.
  37. ^ "By-election results February 2018". City of York Council. 15 February 2018. Retrieved 16 February 2018.

External links

1992 York City Council election

The 1992 York City Councils elections were held in May 1992 to elect members of York City Council in North Yorkshire, England. Fifteen seats, previously contested in 1988, were up for election: eleven were won by the Labour Party, three by the Conservative Party and one by the Liberal Democrats. The Labour Party retained overall control of the council; the composition of the council after the election was: Labour Party 34 seats, Conservative Party seven seats and Liberal Democrats four seats.

1994 York City Council election

The 1994 York City Council elections took place in May 1994 to elect the members of York City Council in North Yorkshire, England. These were the final elections to York City Council. Fifteen seats, previously contested in 1990, were up for election: twelve were won by the Labour Party, two by the Liberal Democrats and one by the Conservative Party.

1995 City of York Council election

Elections to the new City of York unitary authority were held on 4 May 1995. All 53 council seats in the city were up for election and the Labour Party won overall control of the council.

Labour had controlled the 1973-1995 York City Council as a majority group since 1986 but following the creation of an expanded City of York unitary authority 22 councillors were returned to represent parished areas previously part of the more rural district council areas of Ryedale (14 councillors), Selby (6) and Harrogate (2). These areas were generally considered to be less fertile territory for Labour. The 15 former York City Council wards were unchanged for this election but each unitary ward elected two councillors, rather than three. The only exception was Foxwood Ward, which continued to return three councillors on the basis of population growth.

In the context of a nationwide disaster for the Conservative Party, Labour won all but four of the former York City Council wards (all four were held by the Liberal Democrats), including both seats in Micklegate, previously a safe Conservative ward. In the parished areas outside the former York city council boundary Labour won three seats (Fulford, Heslington and Copmanthorpe) and the Liberal Democrats won 14. The Conservatives were reduced to just three seats and two Independent councillors were also elected.

1999 City of York Council election

Elections to City of York Council were held on 6 May 1999. All 53 council seats in the city were up for election and the Labour party kept overall control of the council.

2003 City of York Council election

Elections to City of York Council were held in 2003. The whole council was up for election. Boundary changes had reduced the number of seats from 53 to 47.

The election saw York's Labour Party lose control of the council covering central York for the first time since 1984. The Liberal Democrats won control of the council covering central York for the first time since the Liberal Party had last run the York Corporation in 1899.

The Council was made up of 29 Liberal Democrats, 15 Labour, two Green and one independent.

2007 City of York Council election

Local elections for City of York Council were held on Thursday 3 May 2007. The whole council was up for election. Of the 47 seats contested, the Liberal Democrats won 19 seats, Labour won 18 seats, Conservatives won eight seats and the Green Party won two seats. The election saw York's ruling Liberal Democrats lose ten seats and overall control of the council.

2011 City of York Council election

Elections to City of York Council were held on Thursday 5 May 2011. The whole council was up for election. The vote took place alongside the 2011 United Kingdom Alternative Vote referendum.

The Labour Party gained overall control of the council from no overall control. Labour had previously won a majority of seats on the new York unitary council in 1995 and again in 1999. The Liberal Democrats had controlled the council outright since 2003 and led a minority administration since the 2007 election.

Andrew Waller, leader of the Liberal Democrats group and former leader of the Council, was not reelected. Councillor Carol Runciman became leader of the Liberal Democrats group but stepped down in May 2013 and was replaced by Councillor Keith Aspden. Councillor Chris Steward became leader of the Conservative group in January 2014, succeeding Councillor Ian Gillies. Councillor James Alexander resigned as leader of the Labour Group and leader of the Council in November 2014, with Councillor Dafydd Williams taking on both of these roles.In August 2012, Lynn Jeffries, a Labour councillor resigned the whip in protest at the Council's cuts to social care, bringing the number of Independent Councillors to two; she subsequently joined the Liberal Democrat group.

Labour Councillor Brian Watson became an independent councillor in May 2014 after being deselected in Guildhall ward. In September 2014, Councillor Helen Douglas resigned from the Labour group and joined the Conservatives leading to Labour losing overall control of the Council. Councillors Ken King and David Scott resigned from the Labour group in October 2014. One seat was vacant following the death of councillor Lynn Jeffries in August 2014. The subsequent by-election held in October 2014 was won by Liberal Democrat former Council leader Andrew Waller. Conservative councillor Joe Watt left the Conservatives group in January 2015 after falling out with party leader Chris Steward.

2015 City of York Council election

The 2015 City of York Council election took place on 7 May 2015 to elect members of City of York Council in England. The whole council was up for election. Turnout was substantially up across the city due to the election being held on the same day as the general election and other local elections in England.

Since the previous election in 2011 a review of ward boundaries had affected some wards, although the total number of councillors remained at 47. The following wards remained unchanged from 2011: Acomb, Bishopthorpe, Dringhouses and Woodthorpe, Haxby and Wigginton, Holgate, Huntington and New Earswick, Micklegate, Strensall, Westfield and Wheldrake. All other wards saw boundary changes and a new ward, Copmanthorpe, was created from the former Rural West York Ward.

The election saw heavy losses for the ruling Labour Party, which had won overall control of the council in 2011, losing more than 40% of the 26 seats won at the previous election. Several senior Labour councillors were defeated including the party's deputy leader Tracey Simpson-Laing and Cabinet members Dave Merrett and Linsay Cunningham. The Conservatives, Liberal Democrats and Greens all made gains and two Independent councillors were also elected. A record number of new councillors were elected, almost half of the entire Council, with the York Press reporting that "of the 47 seats contested, 25 were won by candidates with council experience while 22 were won by debutants." Following talks between the political groups after the election, the Conservatives and Liberal Democrats agreed to run the Council as a joint administration.

2019 City of York Council election

Elections to City of York Council were held on 2 May 2019, as part of the United Kingdom local elections. The election resulted in substantial gains for the Liberal Democrats, who became the largest party, although no party surpassed the 24-seat majority threshold. The Conservatives suffered badly in this election, and lost 12 of the 14 seats they had won at the previous election. The Green Party held all their four seats, and surpassed the Conservatives in the popular vote. Labour gained two seats, although they failed to gain support in rural areas, where voters favoured the Liberal Democrats. On 14 May, The Liberal Democrats and the Green Party announced that they had agreed to run the council in a new 'progressive partnership' coalition, with Green Party leader Andy D'Agore assuming the role of Deputy Leader of the Council while Liberal Democrat leader Keith Aspden succeeded Ian Gillies as Leader of the Council.

Council elections in North Yorkshire
North Yorkshire County Council
City of York Council
Craven District Council
Hambleton District Council
Harrogate Borough Council
Middlesbrough Borough Council
Redcar and Cleveland Borough Council
Richmondshire District Council
Ryedale District Council
Scarborough Borough Council
Selby District Council
Stockton-on-Tees Borough Council
Cleveland County Council
Tees Valley Mayor
Districts
Councils
Local elections

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.