Black, Kevin Irving - Conservative Party
Davies, Mike - Alliance for Green Socialism
Dowson, Jane Alice - Labour Party
Feldman, Linda Marilyn - Conservative Party
Harris, Susan Alison - Liberal Democrats
Merton-Scott, Justine - Green Party
Myers, David Bernard - Conservative Party
Rafique, Mohammed - Labour Party
Taylor, Eileen - Labour Party
Walker, Bobak - Green Party
Chapel Allerton - key issues and numbers
Good housing and clean streets.
Those are the two things that immediately come to Arthur France’s mind when asked what the key voting issues for people in the Chapel Allerton ward of Leeds are.
Mr France is founder of the world-famous Leeds West Indian Carnival, which brings the streets of Chapeltown alive every August Bank Holiday and has been doing so for half a century.
But when the parade has stopped and the costumes have been put away, life for ordinary residents in this inner city area of Leeds can be as tough as it gets.
High crime levels often dominate the headlines, but for Mr France, it’s the basics like housing and education - and national funding cuts - that shape futures.
He wants the authorities to pay more attention, both financially and practically, to the ward.
He is especially keen to see real investment in youth services, and a drive to diversify teaching staff at local schools to reach out to the area’s black youngsters especially.
On the other side of the ward - and, for many, a different world entirely - is Chapel Allerton.
With its proliferation of trendy bars and restaurants, and a burgeoning young professional population, it has - over the last decade - become the essence of gentrification.
One report written on the rise and rise of Chapel Allerton - recently named one of the UK’s best places to live - noted that for people in lower income brackets, “both positive and negative consequences of gentrification” could be seen.
In recent months, community sports facilities have also been a talking point in the ward, with a brand new non-turf cricket pitch being welcomed.
Bus links have long been a bugbear, with a perception that services from the area to other parts of the city are not good enough.
One campaigner told the YEP previously: “If you are in Chapeltown and you want to go to Headingley, it’s only a mile and a half, but you have to go into the city centre and back out. Or you want go to St James’s hospital from Chapeltown, and you have to get two buses.”