East Riding of Yorkshire Council is the local authority of the East Riding of Yorkshire. It is a unitary authority, having the powers of a non-metropolitan county and district council combined. It provides a full range of local government services including Council Tax billing, libraries, social services, processing planning applications, waste collection and disposal, and it is a local education authority.
East Riding of Yorkshire Council
|Founded||1 April 1996|
Cllr Margaret Chadwick, Conservative
Leader of the Council
|First past the post|
|2 May 2019|
|TRADITION AND PROGRESS|
The local authority derives its powers and functions from the Local Government Act 1972 and subsequent legislation. For the purposes of local government, the East Riding of Yorkshire is within a non-metropolitan area of England. As a unitary authority, East Riding of Yorkshire Council has the powers and functions of both a non-metropolitan county and district council combined. In its capacity as a district council it is a billing authority collecting Council Tax and business rates, it processes local planning applications, it is responsible for housing, waste collection and environmental health. In its capacity as a county council it is a local education authority, responsible for social services, libraries and waste disposal.
Elections to the authority are held every four years, with all of the 67 seats, representing 26 wards, on the council being filled. After being under No Overall Control from 1995 to 2007, the Conservative party regained a majority at the 2007 election which they then increased in 2011. The composition of the council after the latest elections on 2 May 2019, and subsequent by-elections, is as follows:
|Year||Conservative||Liberal Democrat||Independent||Yorkshire Party|
The council consists of 67 councillors which are elected every four years from 26 wards, each ward returning up to three councillors. The council has been led by Steven Parnaby of the Conservative Party since its creation until his retirement at the 2019 election, when Richard Burton was elected as his replacement. On 14 May 2018 Margaret Chadwick was elected as the chairman of the authority.
|Bridlington Central and Old Town||2||25|
|Driffield and Rural||3||22|
|East Wolds and Coastal||3||23|
|Minster and Woodmansey||3||13|
|Snaith, Airmyn, Rawcliffe and Marshland||2||1|
|South East Holderness||3||15|
|South West Holderness||3||16|
|Willerby and Kirk Ella||3||10|
The 2007 East Riding of Yorkshire Council election took place on 3 May 2007 to elect members of East Riding of Yorkshire Council in England. This was on the same day as other local elections.
The Conservative Party gained a majority of seats, including those of the Liberal Democrats and Labour Party leaders.2011 East Riding of Yorkshire Council election
The 2011 East Riding of Yorkshire Council election took place on 5 May 2011 to elect members of East Riding of Yorkshire Council in England. This was on the same day as other local elections across the country. All 67 seats were contested. The Conservatives retained control of the council, surpassing the 34-seat majority threshold with 53 seats, up 6 from the last election.2015 East Riding of Yorkshire Council election
The 2015 East Riding of Yorkshire Council election took place on 7 May 2015 to elect members of East Riding of Yorkshire Council in England. This was on the same day as other local elections across the country. All 67 seats were contested. The Conservatives retained control of the council, surpassing the 34-seat majority threshold with 51 seats, down 2 from the last election.2019 East Riding of Yorkshire Council election
The 2019 East Riding of Yorkshire Council election took place on 2 May 2019 to elect all 67 members of East Riding of Yorkshire Council in England. This was on the same day as other local elections. The whole of the council was up for election and the Conservative Party retained control of the council.Bridlington Spa
Bridlington Spa is a dance hall, theatre and conference centre in Bridlington, East Riding of Yorkshire, England. Refurbished between 2006 and 2008 and further updated with a new branding in 2016, the venue boasts a large Art Deco ball room, Edwardian theatre, art gallery and a selection of other meeting and event spaces; all featuring outstanding views over Bridlington's South Bay.
The original Spa on the site was built in 1896; which consisted of a theatre and seaside pavilion. A fire in 1906 saw the theatre destroyed and a replacement opera house was built in 1907 and still forms part of the building today. The local authority took control of the buildings in 1914, acquired it in 1919 and rebuilt all but the theatre in 1926. A further fire destroyed these later buildings in 1932 and work started almost immediately to construct their replacement; which is what you see today. Bridlington Spa continues to be successfully owned and operated by East Riding of Yorkshire Council.
Between 2006 and 2009 the venue was completely refurbished at a cost of £20.5 million with funding provided by Yorkshire Forward, European Development Fund and council funding. It reopened in May 2008 under the name The Spa Bridlington.
In May 2016, Bridlington Spa's theatre was further developed bringing a centre aisle to the stalls auditorium. The seat rows on each side of the new aisle were reinstalled in sweeping curves to improve the sight lines in the space.
In December 2016, the venue undertook a full rebranding in advance of the imminent commencement of Hull UK City of Culture 2017. The rebrand, conceived and designed by Fred Marketing in Hull, changed the name back to Bridlington Spa and introduced a new multi-adaptive logo and a unified style for the building exteriors, interiors, website and printed media.
Bridlington Spa remains a popular venue on the UK concert circuit having a maximum capacity for a standing concert of 3,800. The venue has most recently hosted gigs by Madness, Last Shadow Puppets, The 1975 and Kasabian. It was at Bridlington Spa that Oasis played their final indoor concert.East Riding of Yorkshire
The East Riding of Yorkshire, or simply East Riding, is an area in Northern England and can refer either to the administrative county (Local Government Area) of the East Riding of Yorkshire which is a unitary authority, to the ceremonial county (Lieutenancy) of the East Riding of Yorkshire or to the easternmost of the three subdivisions (ridings) of the traditional county of Yorkshire.
No two of these areas share the same geographical boundaries despite sharing the same name. The traditional East Riding of Yorkshire includes parts of ceremonial North Yorkshire such as Filey but not Goole, whereas both the administrative and ceremonial East Riding of Yorkshire include Goole but not those parts of North Yorkshire. Both the traditional and ceremonial East Riding include Kingston upon Hull, but the administrative East Riding does not as Kingston upon Hull is in its own unitary authority. The traditional East Riding covers a larger area than both the ceremonial and administrative East Riding.
The East Riding, North Riding and West Riding were treated as three separate counties for many purposes, such as having separate quarter sessions. In 1889 under the Local Government Act 1888, administrative counties with a county council were created on the historic boundaries. In 1974 both the Local Government Area and the Lieutenancy of the East Riding of Yorkshire were abolished under the Local Government Act 1972, being succeeded in most of the riding by the newly created Humberside which included parts of the West Riding and parts of Lincolnshire. The modern Local Government Area and the ceremonial East Riding of Yorkshire were formed in 1996 from the northern part of Humberside upon its abolition.
At the 2011 Census, the population was 334,179.The landscape consists of a crescent of low chalk hills, the Yorkshire Wolds, surrounded by the low-lying fertile plains of Holderness and the Vale of York. The Humber Estuary and North Sea mark its southern and eastern limits. Archaeological investigations have revealed artefacts and structures from all historical periods since the last ice age. There are few large settlements and no industrial centres. The area is administered from the ancient market and ecclesiastical town of Beverley. Christianity is the religion with the largest following in the area and there is a higher than average percentage of retired people.
The economy is mainly based on agriculture and tourism, contributing to the rural and seaside character of the Riding with its historic buildings, nature reserves and the Yorkshire Wolds Way long-distance footpath. The open and maritime aspects and lack of major urban development have also led to the relatively high levels of energy generation from renewable sources.
Major sporting and entertainment venues are concentrated in Kingston upon Hull, while the seaside and market towns support semi-professional and amateur sports clubs and provide seasonal entertainment for visitors. Bishop Burton is the site of an agricultural college, and Hull provides the region's only university. On the southern border, close to Hull, the Humber Bridge spans the Humber Estuary to enable the A15 to link Hessle with Barton-upon-Humber in North Lincolnshire.East Riding of Yorkshire Archive Service
The East Riding of Yorkshire Archive Service holds the archives for the East Riding area. The archives are held at Treasure House, Champney Road, Beverley, and run by East Riding of Yorkshire Council.East Riding of Yorkshire Council elections
The East Riding of Yorkshire is a unitary authority in the ceremonial county of the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. It was created on 1 April 1996 replacing East Yorkshire, East Yorkshire Borough of Beverley, Holderness, part of Boothferry and Humberside County Council.
The East Riding of Yorkshire Council is fully elected every four years.
The council consists of 67 councillors who are elected from 26 wards. Each ward elects one, two or three councillors.Eastrington
Eastrington is a small village and civil parish in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. It is situated approximately 3 miles (5 km) to the east of Howden and 17 miles (27 km) south east of York.
The civil parish is formed by the village of Eastrington and the hamlets of Newland, Owsthorpe and Portington.
According to the 2011 UK Census, Eastrington parish had a population of 1,147, an increase on the 2001 UK Census figure of 880. Eastrington lies within the Parliamentary constituency of Haltemprice and Howden an area that mainly consists of middle class suburbs, towns and villages. The area is affluent and has one of the highest proportions of owner-occupiers in the country.The village is served by Eastrington railway station (formerly "South Eastrington") on the Hull to Selby railway line, and was historically also served by North Eastrington railway station on the Hull and Barnsley Railway.Nearby Eastrington Ponds was designated a Local Nature Reserve in 2002 by the East Riding of Yorkshire Council. The village is served by a local shop and the Black Swan public house.
In 1823 Eastrington was in the Wapentake and liberty of Howdenshire. At the time the King was the patron of Easington's Church of St Michael. A Methodist chapel and a free school existed. The village had a population of 375, with occupations including six carpenters, four farmers, two shopkeepers, a shoemaker, a blacksmith, a corn miller, a tailor, and the landlord of the Bay Horse public house. Also directory-listed was a school master and a yeoman.Haltemprice
Haltemprice is an area in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England, directly to the west of Hull. Originally an extra-parochial area, it became a civil parish in 1858, in 1935 it was expanded by the combination of the urban districts of Cottingham, Anlaby, and Sculcoates to form a new urban district; the district included the villages of Anlaby, Cottingham, Hessle, Kirk Ella, Skidby, West Ella and Willerby. Urban districts were abolished 1974.
As of 2012 Haltemprice gives its name to the Haltemprice and Howden (UK Parliament constituency), and the East Riding of Yorkshire Council run 'Haltemprice Leisure Centre' in Anlaby.Newbald
Newbald is a civil parish in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England.
It is situated approximately 8 miles (13 km) west of the market town of Beverley and covering an area of 2,429.702 hectares (6,003.92 acres).The civil parish is formed by the village of North Newbald and the hamlet of South Newbald.
According to the 2011 UK census, Newbald parish had a population of 1,115, an increase on the 2001 UK census figure of 989.Rachael Bell
Rachael or Rachel Bell may refer to:
Rachael Bell, political candidate in East Riding of Yorkshire Council election, 2011
Rachel Bell, British actressRoos
Roos is a village and civil parish in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. It is situated 12 miles (19 km) east from Kingston upon Hull city centre and 3.5 miles (6 km) north-west from Withernsea, and on the B1242 road.The Beverley Treasure House
The Treasure House is a cultural centre operated by the East Riding of Yorkshire Council in the town of Beverley in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. The centre acts as the main hub for heritage and information services, and contains the East Riding Archives and Local Studies, the Beverley Library, a Museum and the Beverley Art Gallery. The building also contains a coffee lounge and gift shop. The top floor, known as 'The Tower', serves as an elevated sightseeing platform, showcasing 360 degree views of the Beverley Minster and the town of Beverley.The Market Weighton School
The Market Weighton School is a coeducational secondary school in Market Weighton in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England.
It is a community school administered by East Riding of Yorkshire Council, and offers GCSEs and BTECs as programmes of study for pupils.Tunstall, East Riding of Yorkshire
Tunstall is a village in Holderness, in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England, close to the North Sea coast.Wilsthorpe, East Riding of Yorkshire
Wilsthorpe is a hamlet in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England. It is situated on the coast just off the A165 road and approximately 2 miles (3.2 km) south of Bridlington. It forms part of the civil parish of Carnaby.
In 2009 the East Riding of Yorkshire Council constructed a new 150 place secure boat compound at Wilsthorpe to replace an existing facility at South Shore, Bridlington. This is a first step in creating an integrated transport facility for Bridlington.Withernsea High School
Withernsea High School is a coeducational secondary school and sixth form located in Withernsea in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England.The school was officially opened on Thursday 28 April 1955 by Edward Wood, 1st Earl of Halifax. Today it is a community school administered by East Riding of Yorkshire Council. In December 2014 works began on a rebuild and refurbishment of the school buildings, with the works due to be completed in summer 2016.Withernsea High School offers GCSEs and Cambridge Nationals as programmes of study for pupils, while students in the sixth form have the option to study from a range of A-levels and BTECs.Yorkshire Party
The Yorkshire Party is a political party in Yorkshire, a region of the United Kingdom. Founded in 2014, it campaigns for the establishment of a devolved Yorkshire Assembly within the UK, with powers over education, environment, transport and housing.It describes itself as a centrist party built on social democratic principles and believes that “changing the way the UK political system works is the best way to address the everyday issues faced by people living in Yorkshire.”The party has parish, town, district and county councillors, stood 21 candidates at the 2017 general election and secured 8.6% of the vote in the 2018 Sheffield City Region mayoral election.