Private Investigators Birmingham, Private Detectives Birmingham are part of the Wilsons Consultancy Detectives Group. Wilsons Detectives have a 34 year association with the City. You can't do better than Private Detective Birmingham
Birmingham Private Investigators are the leading relationship cheat catchers in the UK. No matter how sensitive or painful the problem Wilsons Detectives nationwide can be relied on the produce the desired results discreetly, confidentially and on budget. We at Birmingham area Private Detectives Guarantee Results.
Private Detectives are sometimes known as Private Investigators or Enquiry Agents. ~ No matter what you call us Wilsons Detectives are largest and longest ~ established Detective Private Investigations Agency on the UK 64 branches and 34 affiliates throughout the UK
Business factsWhy Birmingham is good for Wilsons Detectives Birmingham business?
Private Investigators Birmingham are proud sponsors of business Birmingham Birmingham is making things happen. With record visitor numbers, more jobs than ever created from inward investment and the largest investment in infrastructure for a generation, the city is making waves and competing with leading global destinations.
Well connected and centrally located, Birmingham is the second largest city in the UK with one of the youngest, most diverse populations in the country. With more than one million residents, Birmingham is the largest of the British core cities, with the widest-reaching, all-purpose local authority in Europe. Together with the Greater Birmingham region, the city makes a significant contribution to the UK’s economy, providing a strong barometer for the country’s economic recovery and growth.
This section is designed to help the city’s businesses quickly communicate the character of Birmingham and its benefits to others.
If you need any further help in sharing the benefits of Birmingham to a business audience, including potential investors, please contactour specialist marketing team who can help you promote the UK’s most energetic city to your key audience.
Birmingham City Council From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation , search Parts of this article (those related to recent election results) are outdated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (June 2014)Birmingham City CouncilThird of council elected three years out of four Coat of armsTypeTypeMetropolitan district council of BirminghamHousesUnicameralTerm limitsNoneHistoryFounded1 April 1974Preceded by
Birmingham City Council (County Borough of Birmingham)
History Common seal of the Mayor, Aldermen + Burgesses of the Borough of Birmingham, used after 1838 and until 1889The original Charter of Incorporation, dated 31 October 1838, was received in Birmingham on 1 November, then read in the Town Hall on 5 November with elections for the first Town Council being held on 26 December. Sixteen Aldermen and 48 Councillors were elected and the Borough was divided into 13 wards. William Scholefield became the first Mayor and William Redfern was appointed as Town Clerk.
A major national re-organisation of local government was implemented in 1974 and saw the City of Birmingham being combined with the Borough of Sutton Coldfield to form the new Birmingham District Council consisting of 42 Wards each with 3 elected Councillors (in 1982 the number of Wards was reduced to 39). On 1 July 1986, the title was changed to Birmingham City Council. Part of Bromsgrove District known as Frankley and Kitwell Estates were added to the City on 1 April 1995. A review of the Ward boundaries on 10 June 2004 resulted in an increase from 39 Wards to 40 Wards.
Mary E. Cottrell became the first female Labour councillor in February 1917, when she was elected unopposed to the Selly Oak ward.
The first female Lord Mayor, Marjorie Brown, held the post from 1973 to 1974. Theresa Stewart became the first female leader in October 1993, until 1999; and Lin Homer the first chief executive, was in post from 2002 until 2005.
Political control Council Leader Sir Albert Bore in May 2012The council was run by a Labour administration between 1984 and 2004, with Sir Dick Knowles as Council Leader from 1984 to 1993, followed in turn by Theresa Stewart and Sir Albert Bore. They lost overall control in 2003 but continued to run the council as a minority administration for the following year. At the election of 10 June 2004, the 121 seats were divided between the Labour, (53 councillors), Conservative (39) and Liberal Democrat (28) parties. The Conservative and Liberal Democrat groups then formed a governing coalition, moving Labour into opposition.
In 2005, Richard Mawrey QC (as an election commissioner) ruled invalid Birmingham City Council elections in two wards, Aston and Bordesley Green, held the year before, and required re-votes. He blamed most of the electoral fraud on absentee ballot manipulation, and implicated the returning officer and six Labour councillors. By-elections and defections in 2005 altered the distribution of seats within the council with Labour holding 46 seats, Conservatives holding 40, Liberal Democrats holding 30, the People's Justice Party holding 2 and independent councillors holding a further 2.
In 2006, the People's Justice Party disbanded, with their two councillors joining the Liberal Democrats, and Councillor Ann Holtom defected from Labour to the Liberal Democrats. In the 2006 local elections the British National Party initially gained a seat, but it soon transpired their candidate's election had been caused by a counting error and the result was subsequently overturned in favour of the previously third-placed Labour party candidate following an election petition.