Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of
articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The
Royal Commission on London Government, also known as the Ullswater
Commission, was a Royal Commission which considered the case for
amendments to the local government arrangements in the County of
London and its environs. The commission was chaired by Viscount
Ullswater, appointed in October 1921, and reported in 1923. The
inquiry was described as an "unmitigated disaster" for proponents
of reformed local government in the capital, as the commission
failed to reach a unanimous decision. The majority report
recommending virtually no change was signed by four commissioners,
one of whom added a memorandum of dissent. Two minority reports,
each signed by two commissioners, reached differing conclusions. In
the event, administrative reforms were not carried out until 1965
following another inquiry.
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