Affiliated to UNIVERSITY COLLEGE LONDON (UCL)
The International Longevity Centre-UK is the leading think tank on longevity and demographic change. It is an independent, non-partisan think-tank dedicated to addressing issues of longevity, ageing and population change. We develop ideas, undertake research and create a forum for debate.
Based in Westminster, much of our work is directed at the highest levels of government and the civil service, both in London and Brussels. We have a reputation as a respected think tank which works, often with key partner organisations, to inform important decision-making processes. We are aided in this work by our Chief Executive, Baroness Sally Greengross, former director-general of Age Concern and now a cross-bench peer.
Our policy remit is broad, and covers everything from pensions and financial planning, to health and social care, housing design, and age discrimination. We work primarily with central government, but also actively build relationships with local government, the private sector and relevant professional and academic associations.
The ILC-UK is a registered charity (no. 1080496) incorporated with limited liability in England and Wales (company no. 3798902).
International Longevity Centre Global Alliance
The ILC-UK is part of the International Longevity Centre Global Alliance. There are 14 partners across the globe in the United States of America, Japan, France, the Dominican Republic, India, South Africa, Argentina, the Netherlands, the Czech Republic, Singapore, Israel, Brazil and China.
The alliance is a multinational research and educational consortium, united in a common purpose to understand and address the consequences of population ageing and advancing longevity. Our unique alliance undertakes joint studies and symposia as well as country-specific activities to engage and inform a wide variety of stakeholders from across the globe.
The overarching aim of the alliance is to articulate a call to action from an interdisciplinary, intergenerational and life course perspective - promote and highlight the opportunities and challenges population ageing presents to modern society.
The ILC-UK Partnership Programme
The ILC-UK Partnership Programme is a unique opportunity for the corporate sector to benefit directly from the work-streams, research and policy networks of the only UK think-tank dedicated to addressing longevity, ageing and population change. ILC-UK Partners gain an insight and understanding into these societal changes and the challenges they create for business. The ILC-UK Partnership Programme enables companies to be ahead of Government policy, giving the opportunity to address and understand the issues and evidence that will shape public and policy debates of tomorrow. Partners are presented with the new and radical thinking required to respond positively to the changes that ageing and longevity are imposing on business and society. If you are interested in finding out more about our Partnership programme or becoming a Partner, please contact us.
The ILC-UK is very grateful to our current Partners:
For more information see our new Partners Programme brochure.
Supporters of the ILC-UK
We are very grateful to our supporters, without whose help we could not play our unique role. ILC-UK supporters include:
Alzheimer’s Research UK
Commissioner for Older People for Northern Ireland
Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs
Economic and Social Research Council
Electrical Safety First
Institute and Faculty of Actuaries
Institute of Chartered Accounts of England and Wales
Joseph Rowntree Foundation
Key Retirement Solutions
Legal & General
McCarthy & Stone
Medical Research Council
National Institute of Health Research (NIHR) and the Dementias and Neurodegenerative Diseases Research Network (DeNDRoN)
Sanofi Pasteur MSD
Technology Strategy Board
Thomas Pocklington Trust
University and Academic partnerships
British Society of Gerontology
London School of Economics
Personal Finance Research Centre
University College London
University of Bath
University of Manchester
University of Southampton