London's Poverty Profile has been created by one of London's largest charitable funders, Trust for London, and the independent think tank, New Policy Institute.
London's Poverty Profile 2015 launched
We're very pleased to announce the latest report in the London's Poverty Profile series launched on 21 October 2015
The fifth report in the series, London's Poverty Profile 2015 looks at how London has recovered from the recession in terms of unemployment, out-of-work benefit claims and the quality of work available; how poverty and inequality have changed at a time when average incomes have been flat; how London's housing boom is affecting affordability, tenure patterns and housing benefit claims; and how local authorities have been managing their homelessness duty with reduced funds and restrictions due to welfare reform.
The report uses the most recent government data to consider London's progress on key indicators since the last report in 2013 and over the last decade.
London's Poverty Profile is commissioned by the independent charitable foundation Trust for London and produced by independent thinktank, New Policy Institute.
Posted on 20 October 2015
- Half of London's self-employed low-paid
- Food poverty: 1 in 3 London boroughs have cut meals on wheels, new report shows
- Blog: What's happening to poverty and opportunity in London? The good, the bad and the ugly
- London's Poverty Profile 2015 launched
- London's Poverty Profile 2015 launch date announced
- Child poverty rates highlighted as forthcoming report features in the Evening Standard
- We're working on the 2015 edition, due for release this October
- Four new debt indicators added
- Analysis: the overlapping impacts of benefit changes in London
- Updated income poverty indicators
- Analysis: the overall benefit cap has hit London families hardest
- Updated indicator: unemployment by borough
- Update of affordable homes completion data
- Analysis: why has the impact of the bedroom tax been different in London?
- More Londoners on temporary contracts
- Analysis: self-employment has led the jobs recovery in London but what does this mean for poverty?
- Analysis: Discretionary Housing Payments in London
- London dominates new list of child poverty by area
- Analysis: sanctions for jobseekers in London
- Analysis: the impact of Council Tax Support changes in London