Registered charities in England and Wales
Data for financial year ending 31 March 2018
- St. Peters Church, Vere Street, London, W1G 0DQ
Aims & activities
LICC exists to advance the Christian religion through the application of the Christian faith to life in the contemporary world. LICC runs courses, arranges lectures, undertakes research and distributes books, DVDs and other resources. LICC's main goals are to empower individual Christians and their church leaders, and to seek to place whole-life discipleship at the heart of the UK church.
What the charity does
- Religious activities
Who the charity helps
- Other charities or voluntary bodies
- Other defined groups
- The general public/mankind
How the charity works
- Provides services
- Provides advocacy/advice/information
- Sponsors or undertakes research
- Acts as an umbrella or resource body
- Other charitable activities
Income and Endowments:
* £-1.8K investment gains(losses)
Assets and liabilities
- £12.1K Own use assets
- £439.1K Long term investments
- £0.0K Defined benefit pension scheme asset or liability
- £725.7K Other assets
- £109.3K Total liabilities
Raises funds from the Public
Recognised by HMRC for gift aid
Charitable spending ratios
Ratios have to be put in context. They should be read in conjunction with the charity’s financial statements on which they’re based if they are to be interpreted correctly and sound conclusions drawn. For example the accounting rules affect what can be classed as income or expenditure. Where a charity which purchases land to further its objects the accounting rules do not permit including the purchase cost as charitable spending in its accounts. Instead it is ‘capitalised’ and shown on the balance sheet. Similarly a charity that receives an endowment it can’t spend may have a lower percentage of charitable spending as a proportion of income in the year of receipt as compared to the previous year as a result. Ratios may also be affected by the way a charity operates. For example, a charity which primarily generates income from investments may have lower cost of raising funds than one which employs fundraisers. A grant-making charity funding other charities to undertake an activity will have much lower staffing costs compared to a charity employing staff to perform that activity.
Charitable spending (including governance costs) as a percentage of income and endowments received by the charity in the reporting period. Does not include planned future spending.
Costs incurred in generating income as a proportion of total income and endowments received in the reporting period. May include spending to secure future funding.
The percentage of the charity’s total income retained for future use.
Accounts and trustees' annual report
THE ADVANCEMENT OF THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION IN PARTICULAR BY INSTRUCTION IN THE CHRISTIAN FAITH LIFE AND MISSION AND THEIR APPLICATION TO LIFE IN THE CONTEMPORARY WORLD.
Governing documentMEMORANDUM AND ARTICLES OF ASSOCIATION INCORPORATED 22/11/1982.
Other namesThe London Institute For Contemporary Christianity
Conflicts of interest
- 8 Trustees
- 17 Employees
- 15 Volunteers
|Trustee||Other trusteeships||Charity status|
|John Charles Ibbett||Christianity Explored||Up-to-date|
|Karen Ruth Brown||None on record|
|Katie Harrison||None on record|
|Paul Charles Valler (Chair)||None on record|
|Rev Paul Gavin Williams||St Peter's Nottingham Church Charity||Up-to-date|
|Paul Thomas Woolley||The Parochial Church Council Of The Ecclesiastical Parish Of Wroughton And Wichelstowe||Up-to-date|
|Keith James Wilson||None on record|
|Jessica Lacey||None on record|
Areas of operation
List of regions
- Throughout London