Corporate publications

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  • London Work and Health Programme Evaluation

    In the UK there are currently more than two million people economically inactive due to ill-health. Sickness absence and worklessness are estimated to cost the UK economy £100 billion a year. Against this backdrop the Work and Health Programme was launched in late 2017.

    The programme provides employment support for:

  • London Ambitions Careers Curriculum 2016

    This Careers Curriculum framework is designed to act as stimuli material for collective action in schools and colleges across London. See the video

  • Level up London - Fixing the skills and employment system for young Londoners

    London Councils commissioned research to try and understand the drop-off in London’s educational performance post-16, and to dig beneath the pan-London statistics.

    The research reveals a remarkably complex picture across London, with considerable differences in education and employment outcomes of young people depending on their characteristics and where they studied in London:

  • Leading London towards 2030

    The sixth Mayoral election will be held in May 2020. The winner will be the face of London as we enter the third decade in which the city is governed by a strategic Mayor, 32 London boroughs and the City of London Corporation. Through two decades of joint working we have learnt much about what combined democratic city leadership can deliver for Londoners.

  • London: City of Opportunity 2020

    London’s 32 borough councils and the City of London play a key part in representing communities and places that encompass vibrant, high-density inner-city areas, large scale  industrial estates and open green spaces. While the Mayor of London outlines an overall strategy, London’s councils are responsible for taking most of the planning decisions in the capital. As such we are key partners for anyone seeking to invest in London.

  • Do the Maths 2020

    Since 2010-11, the total number of pupils in London has increased more than in any region across the country. Between 2010-11 and 2018-19, London saw an increase in pupils of 13.8% across the capital, compared to 8.8% nationally. Boroughs are collectively forecasting that between 2019-20 and 2022-23, the number of new school places needed to meet demand across the capital will increase by 7,553, with 68% of the expected shortfall to be in secondary schools.

  • LEDNet Position Paper on London's Resources and Waste System

    In June 2018, the London Environment Directors' Network (LEDNet) published a position paper on London's current resources and waste system, suggesting that London's approach should centre around reducing the volume of waste created and foster a primarily circular economy.

    The position sets out principle asks for the national government, the Greater London Authority (GLA) businesses to deliver London's resources and waste targets and move towards the circular economy. 

  • LEDNet and ADPH London Joint Position on Air Quality

    Air pollution is a major issue in London, contributing to nearly 9,500 premature deaths every year. The Association of Directors of Public Health (ADPH) London and London Environment Directors' Network (LEDNet) have prepared a joint statement addressing issues around air quality and the best way to respond to the challenge of cleaning London's air pollution. They have suggested six priority recommendations to support cleaner air for Londoners: 

     

  • TEC-LEDNet Joint Statement: Climate Change

    In November 2019, the Transport and Environment Committee (TEC) and London Environment Directors' Network (LEDNet) met to discuss the climate emergency. From this meeting, a joint statement was prepared, capturing the outcomes and agreement at that meeting.

    The joint statement shows that Directors and cabinet members identified a need to act rapidly and collectively on climate change, and support six priority programmes that boroughs should work together to deliver:

  • Adult social care in London

    Adult social care services provide vital help and support to enable people to live their lives as fully, independently and safely as possible, despite illness or accidents, frailty, old age, disability or vulnerability.

    Most of us will need such help as we get older or come towards the end of our lives. But adult social care is also a lifeline for many people who live with longstanding challenges and helps them unlock their ability to live full and satisfying lives at home, work and in the community.