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Britain's Olympics Minister says London 2012 organisers have done "incredibly well" in creating a long term sports legacy for the country, one of the pledges made during the bid for the Games.
He says, "It's very important I suppose for any government, for any organising committee, to show that the buildings that you've built to host the games do not sit there with tumble weed blowing through them afterwards.
We've done incredibly well on that front. There are eight major projects in the park, six of them already have legacy tenants, the two that don't - the stadium and the broadcast media centre - we hope to make an announcement about the broadcast media centre very soon, sort of September time, and we hope to have the stadium sorted out by the end of the year."
During the bidding, organisers said one of its main aims would be to promote community engagement and the redevelopment of east London.
Many hope the London Olympics will generate increased interest in sport across the country. Equipment from the Games will be redistributed after the Olympics.
Part of the redevelopment project involves the Olympic stadium itself. The London Legacy Development Corporation says it's assessing three proposals in selecting a main tenant.
It says a bid to turn the 1 million square foot Olympic media centre into offices, research labs and a data centre is now the preferred choice.
In terms of the Olympic park, the LLDC will name the residential developer to build the first neighbourhood of housing next week.