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Membership Benefits

Working with our members

Our Partners and Members comprise the capital’s leading businesses in key sectors such as property, infrastructure, transport, professional services, finance, retail, telecoms, media, technology, hospitality and creative industries, together with many of London’s universities and higher education colleges. This wide sectoral coverage gives us an unrivalled insight into the issues affecting London’s businesses and enables us to represent them across a spectrum of issues, all under the shared goal of maintaining London’s global competitiveness.

Our members contribute to our policy development, to help ensure that national and London decision-making and implementation are business-friendly and help maintain the capital’s competitive edge. Our campaigns are often long-term, requiring sustained and consistent effort, mobilising the expertise and experience of members alongside that of our own policy specialists and other stakeholders. We join forces and work collaboratively with them to meet, debate with and persuade decision-makers.

We share London intelligence and analysis with our members, through briefings, publications and our extensive events programme, which ranges from small-scale policy-based meetings with key ministers and officials to large-scale networking events.

Our specialist groups bring together members with specific interests to showcase their expertise, share good practice and network with industry peers and stakeholders.

Hosting and speaking opportunities also provide our members with a high profile platform to develop and enhance their corporate and personal visibility.

 

Library

Download and read our publications on Membership Benefits.

London First Tweets

  • "...of large-scale, high-quality private rented developments. This would increase both supply and standards in the private rented sector."

  • "One of the key ways of driving this is to attract big institutional investors, such as pension funds, to invest in the construction..."

  • Rent controls (and similar) would further discourage institutional investors, e.g. pension funds, from investing in new homes.