Elections – Cambridge Cycling Campaign

Elections

Local elections (City), May 2018: East Chesterton

Summary: Elections to Cambridge City Council in May 2018
Polling date: Thursday 3rd May 2018
Ward:
Candidates
(by surname):
  • Gareth BAILEY  (Green Party)
  • Peter BURKINSHAW  (UK Independence Party)
  • Timur COSKUN  (Conservative Party)
  • Owen DUNN  (Liberal Democrat)
  • Tom HARWOOD  (Conservative Party)
  • Carla MCQUEEN  (Labour Party)
  • Shahida RAHMAN  (Liberal Democrat)
  • Baiju VARKEY  (Labour Party)

Questions for East Chesterton ward candidates (9 questions)

Jump to question:  1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9 

# Question 1

What experience do you and your family have of cycling? Do you have any different concerns about younger or older family members cycling than you do yourself?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

Cycling has been my main mode of transport all of my adult life, and our household does not own a car. I have experience as both a recreational cyclist (road and to a lesser extent off-road) and as a cyclist for transport and utility around town.

We do all of our weekly shopping by bike, either using panniers or using our trailer for bigger loads.

I am quite aware of the different needs that different types of cyclists have. Good segregated infrastructure needs to be available for those who are slower or more nervous, but we must also be careful not to remove the rights of other cyclists to use major routes if they feel comfortable to do so.

Fundamentally, I believe that cycling should have a much greater modal share and I'm committed to working towards that goal.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

Being placed at risk by cyclists illegally riding on the footpath

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

Cycling is my main mode of transport, along with the train for longer journeys. I cycle 30-50 miles a week commuting around Cambridge, mainly on roads, with some use of off-road cycle paths. For large shopping trips and DIY I use a bike trailer.

I also cycle for leisure and do 100-200km rides with Audax UK. (http://www.aukweb.net/)

While I mainly cycle on roads, I'm aware that less confident cyclists and those with disabilities benefit significantly from protected space for cycling. I'm keen to extend the health and environmental benefits of cycling to as many people as possible.

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

I’ve been cycling in Cambridge all my life, it's my main mode of transport both for commuting and for fun. I've experienced the huge improvements in cycle friendliness in our city over the last decade, and would look to champion expanding schemes that have proved so positive for our community over the last few years. As a young person I can provide valuable insight for a fresh generation on Cambridge city council.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

When I first moved to Cambridge I cycled everywhere with my youngest son on a bike seat at the back and my eldest son has always rode his own bike. My youngest son now uses a tricyle (he received great support form outspoken)due to mobility issues. However due to near misses he won’t ride anymore. The cars cause him anxiety due to the close proximity however myself and my eldest son still enjoy cycling particularly in green areas. My main concerns particularly in this branch is dangerous driving around cyclists.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

My children cycle a lot (2 of them are adults and 2 are teenagers) My particular concerns are cars parking on the cycle lane. This means they have to manoeuvre to the main road which isn’t safe at all. I believe that more action should be taken to stop people parking on cycle lanes. Cycling in busy traffic can be difficult too.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

Since I moved into Cambridge in 2004, and a student at Anglia Ruskin, I’ve been cycling. While I was studying in Anglia, I was cycling almost full time. Even now I still cycle on most occasions unless it is a family trip. And my 14 year old daughter and 11 year old son used to cycle to school and they enjoy cycling. I am concerned about my children as school times collide with office times. Because of this, there is often a lot of traffic when my children are cycling to and from school. This can be very dangerous and it worries me a lot.

# Question 2

A key aim of our organisation is enabling more people to cycle, by the provision of protected space for cycling away from traffic, not shared with pedestrians, thus reducing traffic and providing transport choice. This best-practice is outlined in our guide, Making Space For Cycling, endorsed by all national cycling organisations. Do you support these principles, and if so, where could they most effectively be applied in your ward?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

I do support these principles, the making space for cycling document appears to be excellent.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

If you wish me to answer questions, you must present them at the point of asking, not ask me to go to read another document.

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

I support these principles. In East Chesterton I'd like to see more continuous segregated off-road cycle routes, particularly along Green End Road and Nuffield Road to connect to the busway spur, Cambridge North, and the Chisholm Trail.

I support efforts to make estates more permeable to pedestrians and cyclists - cut-throughs connect communities - so I would like to see more direct cycle and pedestrian access from Maitland Avenue to Nuffield Road. I've also been talking to the County Council with a view to adapting the new Chesterton bridge to provide a cycle and pedestrian bypass for Fen Road level crossing.

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

I support these principles, and would consult widely with all residents before backing specific proposals.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

I do support this segregated system, I feel the high street would benefit a great deal for such a system and now the train station is operating fully I feel water lane and Fen rd would also benefit. I feel Union lane needs looking into to see how we can make it safer for cyclists.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

I support these principles:

The most obvious place is Nuffield Road where Labour candidates and Councillors are actively blocking segregated cycle lanes, using the excuse that the Maitland/Mortlock wall cannot be knocked down.

This is an excuse for not bringing City Deal consultants in line: without knocking the wall, it is perfectly possible to provide segregated lanes.
I believe residents of East Chesterton who care about cycling should vote for Owen Dunn and I on this basis alone.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

I do support the segregation system and I believe Elizabeth Way, from the Milton Road roundabout to the Elizabeth Way bridge will benefit from it. Since Elizabeth Way is a main route to the city and to East Road for university students, a segregated system will definitely benefit the people.

# Question 3

Safe use of the roads is a major issue. Our view is that traffic policing, of all groups of road users (cyclists, drivers, etc.), should become a greater police priority, and that this should be evidence-based, namely based on the relative levels of danger presented by each such group. What are your thoughts, and where would your priorities be?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

I agree with this view. My priorities would be policing speed limits and preventing parking in cycle lanes.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

Yes, it would be useful if the police could pay more attention to cyclists riding in the wrong places such as on footpaths and over pedestrian bridges, riding without lights and ignoring red traffic lights.

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

I would encourage the police to focus on areas and situations where different classes of road user come into conflict, with the aim being to protect the most vulnerable road users. This could include: better enforcement of mandatory cycle lanes and parking restrictions; enforcement of the 20mph limit; checking goods vehicles have the appropriate mirrors; spot checks to encourage cyclists to keep clear of and give way to pedestrians (and be well lit in the dark!).

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

I agree, and would absolutely want to see road safety resources deployed proportionally to the danger each group of road users presents to society. Cyclists should be law abiding and can pose danger to the public, but pale in comparison to the road safety issues presented by cars.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

My thoughts are that there should be a greater police/warden presence at peak times particularly on Nuffield Rd and union lane also the high street. I feel dangerous driving again can make cycling very scary.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

It should be based on risk of danger and of injury. Priority of police protection should be those most at risk - the disabled, pedestrians, cyclists etc.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

I believe the protection of the road users is vital, especially for a city like Cambridge, which is a cycle friendly city. Monitoring dangerous driving and cyclists without sufficient protection on Union Lane and Elizabeth Way from Milton Road to East Road, can be adopted.

# Question 4

Our volunteers spend a lot of time scrutinising planning applications for failures such as lack of secure cycle parking, poor access, failure to fund nearby improvements to make the roads safer, and so on. Many of these things get let through by officers and Councillors in clear contravention of the Local Plan. The lack of a full-time cycling officer makes this situation even worse. What are your main concerns about the planning system, and how would you seek to make improvements?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

I personally find the online planning application system to be thoroughly confusing. The online system will email you when aspects of an application has changed but will not tell you what was changed, meaning that you have to trawl through and try to guess what is new and what is not. I would change this system so that it was easier to track changes to applications.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

There are several graveyards in the city that could usefully be turned into cycle parks. Several measures carried through allegedly on behalf of cyclists have had severe adverse results for other road users who actually pay to use the roads. One example being the ridiculous change to the bus stop at the corner of Franks Lane where there is now a 12-foot wide footpath and pedestrians have to cross a cycle lane to get to the bus stop. Buses now stop in the road, blocking other road users whereas previously all road users could simply pass the bus stop unimpeded.

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

My main concern is that the risk of a planning applicant appealing a refusal of permission means that officers and councillors are very nervous of refusing planning permission. I would work with officers and legal experts to develop more legally robust reasons for opposing developments that do not work adequately for cyclists and pedestrians. A full-time cycling officer would help with this. Such a person should be an experienced cyclist themselves and should work closely with Camcycle.

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

Planning needs to be more human. Too often committe designs are remote and bear no relation to community concerns. I would champion local voices and make sure new resources are placed where they are most needed and will be most appreciated. As someone who doesn’t drive and relies on cycling to get about these concerns will be at the forefront of my mind.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

Great initiative’s from Camcycle, I believe better education more resources like outspoken visiting schools and regular inclusive courses for all could help a great deal. I believe Councillors do their best to support all members of our community and we should use the local plan for a more inclusive community.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

The biggest issue isn't that lack of a full time cycling officer, it's the disconnect between the transport authorities (County and combined authority) and the City Council as the planning authority.
Larger than that the whole planning system needs an overall to legally give Councils and Councillors more leeway in rejecting planning applications without fear legal action.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

Camcycle should effectively make awareness to local people about the work they have done. I believe sending more newsletters across the city residents may make a difference.

# Question 5

Cycle routes which are narrow and involve sharp turns and chicanes make routes difficult or impossible for users of adapted cycles, tricycles, handcycles, cargo cycles and cycles with trailers, impairing accessibility for the most vulnerable. Can you think of anywhere in your ward where it is difficult to use a non-standard cycle and what would you do to improve it?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

One that comes to mind is the bollards between the 2 halves of Fallowfield making it difficult for non-standard bikes to get through. There are also bollards between Anglers Way and Cheney Way which make it very difficult for non-standard cycles. I would push for the removal of some of the bollards to allow for free flow for non-standard cycles.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

Not aware of the problem

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

The cut through between Green Park and Nuffield Road has bollards at both ends and the dropped kerb at the Nuffield Road end does not align with the path. It's a bit of a challenge to wiggle a heavy trailer through here! I would remove the bollards at both ends and ensure dropped kerbs at both ends. (I submitted a Local Highways Improvement bid to rectify this but it wasn't selected this time - I'll keep trying!)

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

Huge portions of the ward have inadequate or non existent facilities for any type of cycle, particularly key bottlenecks that have been neglected for renovation, like high street.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

I have concerns over Green end rd to Milton rd however I hope when the Greater Cambridge Partnership gets under way the segregated lanes will help a great deal. Again Nuffield Road is a worry however once the cycle lanes go in I feel this will help a great deal. I have also given some suggestions in below answers around management of these areas that suffer from poor accessibility eg cutting hedges back.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

I supported Cllr Ian Manning in stopping blanks to bring back the barriers at the Green Dragon bridge and removing the Cyclists Dismount sign. In terms of the remaining areas, there is a cut through between Fallowfield and Franks Lane that's very narrow and has barriers -but this would be difficult to remove without fears from residents and opposition from other Councillors because of past issues with speeding motorbikes. The only solution there would really be widening - but that would require land from nearby residents.

One or two bollards could be removed from the Fallowfield loop block off.

Green Park to Nuffield Road needs improving - Ian and Owen had an LHI bid in to do this, but it was not successful.

For the future, if the sewage works moves, we need to keep a close eye on it from a walking and cycling point of view.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

I believe it is essential and inevitable that, Union Lane and Chesterton High Street and Elizabeth Way from Milton Road roundabout to East Road, should have improvements to accommodate tri cycles, hand cycles, cargo cycles and cycles with trailers. In light of the heavy traffic from Milton Road roundabout to East Road an improvement should be considered.

# Question 6

Protected junctions where walking and cycling traffic are fully separated from motorised traffic have been proposed by Cambridge Cycling Campaign for junctions being rebuilt by the Milton and Histon Road GCP projects. Which junctions do you think would benefit from similar safety improvements within the Cambridge area?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

The roundabout at the junction between Elizabeth way and Chesterton Road/High Street is difficult to navigate for all but the most experienced cyclists and would be an excellent candidate for such improvements.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

Pedestrians are already separated from motorised vehicles. No other measures should be necessary

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

The roundabout at the junction of Chesterton Road and Elizabeth Way also needs to be made easier for cyclists and pedestrians to cross.

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

Updating Elisabeth Way Bridge safety features would be high on my list of causes to champion.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

Safety is my main concern. I am mostly worried that vehicle traffic will not recognise the need to give way to bicycles in the arrangement proposed. I am also worried about Elizabeth way when cyclists have to use the foot path for fear of being hit by vehicles. Therefore I believe Elizabeth way Rd leading upto the garage on the left needs improvement and consideration.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

The roundabout at the junction of Chesterton Road and Elizabeth Way also needs improvements and a redesign to be made easier for cyclists and pedestrians to cross.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

I believe that the new junction layouts propose an exciting future method of arranging priorities for pedestrians and bicycles and motorised traffic. However, I believe that it would be sensible to wait to see how the proposed junctions work out in practice before adopting this arrangement for other junctions across the city.

# Question 7

Plans for a safe and protected cycleway on Nuffield Road have been prevented due to local concerns about parking and a nearby wall. During school-run time the pavement is often covered with badly-parked cars and there are lorries rolling up and down the road. Many parents are afraid to let their children cycle to school in such conditions. What specific measures would you seek to provide safe cycling conditions for the children at the Shirley Community School?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

This is obviously difficult situation, without sufficient space for an excellent solution, any solution will be a compromise. I would work with local residents, street planners and the cycling campaign to work out a good compromise.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

If children are taught to cycle sensibly, there shouldn't be a problem. Nuffield Road is too narrow to provide exclusive space for cyclists. Parling is a problem and should be better restricted.

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

I support a cycle route protected from traffic and segregated from pedestrians on Nuffield Road. As well as serving the school and medical centre, this route is a principal access route to Cambridge North station and will be the main access route from East Chesterton to the Chisholm Trail. It needs to be safe and continuous.

Residents of the flats on Maitland Avenue and Mortlock Avenue have some concerns about losing privacy if the wall separating their estate from Nuffield Road is removed entirely. I believe removing a small stretch of wall that currently backs onto a dingy alleyway would give sufficient space for a cycleway while preserving residents' privacy.

To reduce the risk posed by pavement parking, some physical barrier is needed between the carriageway and the new cycleway. I'd also encourage initiatives to get schoolchildren cycling to school and "walking buses" to reduce the amount of traffic that uses the road at peak times.

In tandem with this I propose blocking Nuffield Road off at the corner just beyond the access road to the allotments, providing alternative access to the industrial estate via the busway spur from Milton Road and Nuffield Close. This would turn the residential end of Nuffield road into a cul-de-sac and allow the new cycleway to provide an uninterrupted route to the busway.

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

Separate, designated cycle lanes, perhaps protected by bollard to physically prevent any encroachment from cars and lorries could provide a safe and cohesive solution.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

I believe in protected space for cyclists and for segregated provision. All stakeholders and the authorities need to work together in partnership in a co-ordinated way to significantly improve the current situation. The County cycling team must do the best they can to improve the scheme on the table. The police must enforce the highway code and the law. The school staff must lead on bringing an understanding to children and families that driving children to school is a damaging option for all sorts of reasons. The school PTA and the governors need to take a leadership role in changing behaviours with a plan and timescale in place. It maybe that staffing could be provided, either paid or volunteer staff, to person the traffic movements outside the school That resource will need to be sourced, but it must be a possibility if a useful specific measure, at least in the short term. This can be supported by the County education team and this approach will be fully supported by city and county councillors in the ward.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

It is important to make Nuffield Road safer for cyclists, pedestrians and reduce congestion at peak times. The number one reason people give for not cycling is fear of traffic. Outside schools can be a dangerous place for traffic. By providing safer segregated cycling routes would encourage more parents to allow their children to cycle to school. Cars should not be allowed to park very near the school and mounting on kerbs.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

In light of the concerns of the parents and local residents, an awareness seminar can be organised about the dangers that can be caused to the children and it’s impact on the lives of the children should be explained to all parents. As a secondary measure, a warden can be appointed to enforce the law. If possible, a separate parking space can be arranged for parents.

# Question 8

The new cycle lanes on Green End Road permit parking in them, completely undermining their purpose. How would you improve the safety of residents and the many other people who cycle along Green End Road?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

I cycle this section daily and continually see not only cars parked in the cycle lanes without double yellow lines, but also cars parked even when there are double yellow lines. To start with I would put double yellow lines along the full length of the cycle lanes, but this may not be fully effective. Better enforcement would be required, perhaps by having traffic wardens patrolling. It may also be possible to change the road layout slightly outside the mermaid takeaway as there is space to have offstreet parking bays, and also to tackle the problem by trying to encourage more people to cycle to that location instead of drive by providing good infrastructure and by parking.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

Convert more of the green verges to parking spaces

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

I would prohibit parking for their entire length and encourage businesses on the route to provide off-road parking. The section next to the recreation ground is particularly narrow and I would suggest reducing conflict by putting the eastbound cycle lane on the other side of the tree line from the road.

The junction of Kendal Way / Franks Lane / Green End Road has a floating bus stop right next to it, which some cyclists are unsure how to navigate when approaching from Kendal Way, particularly when a bus is stopped there. I would at least have signs to make this clearer, and at best redesign this junction so navigation is more intuitive.

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

This is clearly a ridiculous, self defeating state of affairs. I would lobby hard to create a separate, designated, free from obstacles cycle space.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

It is never a good idea to allow parking in cycle lanes but it is not the only place where this happens. For example, on East Road outside the shops around KFC and others, vehicles often park in the cycle lanes. With Green End Road, it may be that this is a temporary situation from where we move to a more sustainable situation where parking in cycle lanes is phased out. We need to plan for a situation on Green End Road where this dangerous parking in cycle lanes comes to a stop and the sooner the better.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

Parking at the pinch point should be moved across, to improve sign lines.
These are infamous, and useless. the original plans, from the Green End Up Green End Road campaign were for full segregation everywhere. If Owen and I are elected, we hope to improve the Nuffield Road plans, which could lead to an argument to redo the Green End Road plans with full segregation.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

Effective enforcement of the highway code and law. An effective plan should be debated and discussed to avoid cycle lanes being used as car parks. As I live very near to Union Lane and I am someone who regularly uses cycle lanes, I can see the dangerous situation in Union Lane. A suggestion would be to find an alternative residents parking which should allow Union Lane to be free from congestion. A nearby place may inevitably resolve the problem that has been faced by the cyclists. Once that has been done, a segregated cycle lane is practical.

# Question 9

Union Lane is an important cycle route connection between East Chesterton and the rest of the city. However, it is narrowed by parked cars, and some drivers tend to speed and aggressively overtake people cycling here. Also the pavements are tiny and often obstructed by parked cars and overgrown hedges. How do you propose to calm traffic and make conditions safer for walking and cycling on this street?

Gareth BAILEY
(Green Party)

I would consult on using a point closure with a cut through for cyclists on this road to discourage through traffic but while enabling residents to enter and exit via the nearest junction to their home. It may also be appropriate to have traffic calming measures, appropriately adapted so as not to inconvenience cyclists (for example like those on Kendal Way). It may also be worth - in some sections - restricting parking to one side of the road. Obviously consultation on these matters would be necessary.

Peter BURKINSHAW
(UK Independence Party)

As a resident of Union Lane, I both drive and walk up and down it. I have never been able to reach the illusory speed limit of 20 mph because of over-parking, so I don't know who these alleged speeders are or how they do it. The pavements are adequate, or would be if they were more level and not full of cyclists illegally riding on them. It would be an improvement if parking were banned on one side of the road and residents encouraged to convert part of their garden to parking area like several already have.

Timur COSKUN
(Conservative Party)
The candidate has not responded to the survey.
Owen DUNN
(Liberal Democrat)

A lot of the parking is from call-centre staff working at the medical centre. I would urge the local NHS Trusts to provide better parking and guidance to their staff. I'd also ban parking with double-yellow lines on one or both sides of the section of road between Pearl Close and Cambanks to provide clearer sight-lines through this section.

In Union Lane (as in the rest of Chesterton) there are proposals for a residents' parking scheme. If these are adopted by residents the width requirements for parking bays may mean parking is only permitted on one side of the street, which could improve the situation for pedestrians and cyclists.

Tom HARWOOD
(Conservative Party)

There is a difficult balance to be struck between ease of access for all types of road users. It is worth looking into a lower speed limit, or creating further physical barriers to vehicles that are not taking due care and consideration to their immediate environment.

Carla MCQUEEN
(Labour Party)

I think that as the Arbury Road cycleway scheme comes forward that it would be appropriate for the Greater Cambridge Partnership to look at Union Road as a part of the cross city cycle schemes to see what is possible there. It is certainly the case that the current conditions for cycling on Union Lane are very unsatisfactory. Any illegal parking on the pavement can be enforced by the appropriate authorities to allow proper access to pavements by all pedestrians including people who are disabled and people pushing babies and children in buggies. Householders can be asked to cut back overgrown hedges and this can be managed and if necessary enforced by City Rangers.

Shahida RAHMAN
(Liberal Democrat)

Residents constantly express their concerns of speeding traffic. Something does need to be done to stop this by improving the road. At the moment it is hard to see other ways to make further improvements. The main concern there was about access to the medical center; now this has unfortunately mostly moved to Addenbrooke's, it's possible things could be reconsidered here.

Alternatively, an alternative route via Pearl Close and Oak Tree Avenue could be signposted. The biggest issue here is the pinch point between Pearl Close and Oak tree - which again needs widening, requiring land acquisition.

Baiju VARKEY
(Labour Party)

I use Union Lane on regular basis. I have learned from the road users, local residents and my own experience an effective system is inevitable. In my view a separate residents parking may resolve the dangerous situation in Union Lane. If the residents are allocated to a place where they can park their car (residents only parking), securely, then Union Lane will be free from roadside parking. Once Union Lance is free from roadside parking, then segregated cycle lane the next step.

Camcycle is a non-partisan body. All candidates are given an equal opportunity to submit their views. Information published by Camcycle (Cambridge Cycling Campaign), The Bike Depot, 140 Cowley Road, Cambridge, CB4 0DL.