Register now for our first online conference!

Members are just receiving an invitation to register for the first Liberal Democrat online Autumn Conference, being held from 25th-28th September 2020.

The email from Geoff Payne, chair of the Conference Committee is as follows, minus my membership number (if you’ll forgive me!):

It’s official: Registration is now open for our first-ever online conference!

You’ll need your membership number.

Click here to register.

At our conference you can shape party policy, virtually meet MPs, councillors and members from across the country, hear from experts on a range of topics at our fringe events and learn new skills at our training sessions.

Tickets start from £30 until August 20th, or £10 for full-time students and those claiming benefits.

What is conference?

Conference is where our party makes decisions. Our members make our policy and guide our values. Members have the chance to quiz our MPs and leaders, access professional training and debate the big issues of the day.

But more than anything, conference is about the people. Like-minded members from across the country have a chance to meet and develop the bonds that make us not just a party but a family.

Find out more

We really hope that our online conference allows members to get involved in shaping policies, attending training, and meeting members from across the country.

Click here to find out more.

Want to know more?

Got more questions? Check out the FAQs for the online conference.

They have the answers to questions we get asked all the time.

Check out the FAQs by clicking here.

* Paul Walter is a Liberal Democrat activist. He is one of the Liberal Democrat Voice team. He blogs at Liberal Burblings.

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This entry was posted in Party policy and internal matters.


  • richard underhill 27th Jul '20 - 8:13pm

    Paul Walter | Mon 27th July 2020 – 6:27 pm
    If you want to make a speech, look up David Dimbleby’s advice from viewing all three parties just after the general election. Key advice he gave was to keep going if the audience applauded, (or start with the ride of the Valkyries and work up to a climax) but do not overdo it.
    One speaker wanted to defeat Labour leader Neil Kinnock in his constituency in Wales, which the spectators thought was unlikely and possibly over-ambitious. Perhaps if you have been elected to an important position and are as modest and popular as Charles Kennedy?

  • James Moore 28th Jul '20 - 9:23am

    Good luck on getting people to pay £30 or more to watch four days of television. This was a great opportunity to engage with members and supporters who don’t normally go to conference. Putting up a massive pay wall is not wise when the party is struggling on 6% in the polls amid the most uninspiring and unnoticed leadership contest that has ever taken place. This needs an urgent rethink.

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