NEWS:

ILC-UK will be hosting the 2014 Global Alliance Annual Conference in London from Sunday 26th October to Wednesday 29th October. The conference will see visits to the UK from representatives of the 14 ILC Global Alliance members.

Along with internal meetings of the ILC Global Alliance, we will be hosting a number of events that will be open to public attendance.

Monday 27th October
Ageing Across the World dinner debate
Kindly hosted by EY

Tuesday 28th October
Transport Innovation in an Ageing Society
ILC Global Alliance and Age UK. Kindly hosted by Prudential

Tuesday 28th October
Post Development Goals 2015 Dinner
Kindly supported by Age International

Wednesday 29th October
ILC Symposium on Ageing and Mobility
Kindly supported by Alliance Boots

Wednesday 29th October
ILC GA Conference Closing Reception, Focus on Dementia

Wednesday 29th October
ILC Global Alliance Robert Butler Memorial Lecture
Presentation by Ros Altmann

Further details about each of these events will be made available in due course. For more information about the ILC Global Alliance, please visit www.ilc-alliance.org

TOP STORIES

New research suggests there were only 11 constituencies in England and Wales where a high turnout among young voters would have changed the result in the last General Election.

For immediate release: Thursday 18th May 2017

International Longevity Centre – UK and Cass Business School respond to Conservative manifesto

Over the past few years, the International Longevity Centre – UK (ILC-UK) and Cass Business School have worked together to propose a number of radical solutions to the care funding crisis.

ILC-UK Chief Executive Baroness Greengross has been presented a special Lifetime Achievement award by HRH The Prince of Wales, on behalf of the British Geriatrics Society.

The latest information on ILC-UK events, research and analysis.

Previous ILC-UK Research (1) has shown how household spending steadily falls as we get older.

Today’s “Family Spending” (2) evidence from ONS, shows a similar trend, with households headed by a person aged 75 and over spending substantially less than their younger counterparts.[1]

Research finds that although 9 in 10 65-79 year olds live in under occupied houses, there could be a retirement housing gap of 160,000 houses by 2030 if Government fails to focus on last time buyers

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