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The HTA was asked about the number of staff it employs, its funding and how it inspects licensed establishments involved in organ transplantation.
The HTA was asked about staff time, company utilities and office space provided for trades unions activity.
In 2013 Justin McCracken was commissioned by the Government to review the work of the HTA and the Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority (HFEA).
The McCracken review looked at how the HTA and HFEA could be more efficient. The HTA has fully incorporated its recommendations.
The HTA has a responsibility to make its information available in accordance with the FOI Act.
The HTA was established on 1 April 2005 under the Human Tissue Act 2004 (HT Act) which extends to England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
The Regulators’ Code came into statutory effect in April 2014. It provides a principles-based framework for how regulators should engage with those they regulate.
We regulate, through an independent assessment process, the donation of organs from living people across the UK.
Human bodies are used to teach students and to train surgeons and other healthcare professionals. We license and inspect organisations, such as medical schools, that carry out these activities in England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
Living donation of bone marrow and peripheral blood stem cells