Publications

As well as ensuring we achieve our policy objectives through interaction and engagement with national, regional and local policy-makers and relevant stakeholders, we undertake our own in-house research and produce regular policy briefings on topical issues.

LCCI research can cover any issue of relevance to London business (including skills, immigration, housing, transport infrastructure and exports) and is characterised by its independence and solutions-focused approach. As the capital's most representative business membership organisation, our survey-based research is unique in being truly led by industry.

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  • Brown for Blue: Land to house London’s emergency workers

    December 2017

    This report proposes that consideration is given to using a small portion of vacant, derelict or poorly used ‘brownspace’ land in the 22% of Greater London that is Metropolitan Green Belt for the specific need of affordable housing, to rent, for London’s blue light emergency services.

  • Living on the Edge: Housing London's Blue Light emergency services

    June 2016

    The new Mayor Sadiq Khan has put London's preparedness for emergencies high on his agenda. Now, this London Chamber of Commerce and Industry report highlights the potential impact of housing undersupply on London resilience by exploring the issue of housing affordability for the three 'blue light' emergency services.

  • Unlocking London's housing potential: Making the most of London's public sector land

    May 2015

    For decades, London has suffered from a chronic undersupply of homes, resulting in house price rises vastly outstripping average wage increases. A year of from Getting our house in order, this policy briefing focuses on two areas to improve the number of houses delivered in London: utilising surplus public sector land in the capital and encouraging new and small developers to enter the market.

  • Getting our house in order: The impact of housing undersupply on London businesses

    May 2014

    This report explores the impact of housing undersupply on London businesses and the capital's overall competitiveness. It concludes the way to overcome the current barriers to house building is to secure more land for development and more builders with the capacity to deliver homes in London.

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