Labour has launched a manifesto for London promising more jobs, social housing, and devolution in the capital.

The twenty-page plan was one of nine English regional manifestos published on Friday.

Labour’s national manifesto, as well as much lengthier plans for Scotland and Wales had already been published.

Coverage of the London manifesto by the Local Democracy Service was postponed following the London Bridge terror attack on Friday, as politicians paused election campaigning to bring the city together.

Labour’s local manifesto promises 80,000 new jobs for London in industries tackling climate change, and £13 billion investment from a national Green Transformation Fund.

Homes will be upgraded to make them more energy efficient, the city will move to electric buses, and the Government will invest in more electric vehicle chargers, solar panels and community car share clubs.

Labour also promises to cap rents, stop no fault evictions and end homelessness in the city – and to build 35,000 social rent homes a year in London by the end of the parliamentary term.

Many of the policies repeat national manifesto pledges, like banning zero-hour contracts, replacing the benefits system Universal Credit, and reversing cuts to childhood support provided through Sure Start centres.

Labour also says it would invest in London police, recruiting 2,000 more officers nationally than the Conservatives, and funding youth services to tackle the causes of crime.But the manifesto makes no mention of delays to Crossrail or proposed expansion at Heathrow and London City airports.

There is no detail of the “radical decentralisation of power” the plan promises – and little on the Mayor’s call for rent control powers.

Speaking before the manifesto launch last week, Sadiq Khan said the choice for London voters at this election was “stark”.

He said: “Labour has set out a compelling vision for a better London and a better Britain.

“Getting the affordable homes we need built, investing in our schools, our NHS and our police, and delivering a final say on Brexit within six months.”

He added: “It’s years more of a Tory Government committed to austerity and a hard Brexit.

“Or a Labour Government, which will invest in our communities and which is on Londoners’ side.”

But Liberal Democrat mayoral candidate Siobhan Benita said Labour and the Conservatives’ focus on the north of England was “a dangerous game”.

She said: “The whole country thrives when London thrives. Most telling of all is that this manifesto is silent on Brexit.

“It is has no mention of fighting Brexit, despite the fact that London relies on the free movement of talent and goods for so many of its sectors to prosper.”

Ms Benita said Labour had “no big ideas for our capital” with no mention of Crossrail, the third runway at Heathrow, or Silvertown Tunnel.

She said: “The slim document reads like an afterthought in Labour’s regional strategy and is nothing more than a repackaging of announcements that have already been made nationally.”

Conservative mayoral candidate Shaun Bailey has yet to respond to a request for comment.