Strive has said it would force bookmakers to pay a compulsory levy to help curing problem gamblers.
Deputy leader Tom Watson said the cash would be cast-off for treatment to end the «destructive cycle of addiction».
Speaking at the party conference in Brighton, he influenced gambling firms to «stop targeting vulnerable people and start simulating properly».
The Association of British Bookmakers said it wouldn’t oppose an «commandeer levy» to help treat gambling addicts.
Labour has vowed to consume Britain’s «hidden epidemic of gambling addiction», and earlier this month propounded a ban on adverts for betting firms on football shirts.
Mr Watson returned to the notion in his speech to delegates on Tuesday, saying some companies are «deliberately end our poorest communities even as hundreds of thousands of lives are ruined by addiction».
«Bet oning addiction is an illness and it’s about time it was taken seriously,» he said.
He preceded a review which will also examine the ability of the NHS to offer mad health services to gambling addicts.
A 2015 reveal by the Gambling Commission estimated the number of «problem gamblers» to be between 300,000 to 430,000 people. It delineated this as «gambling to a degree that compromises, disrupts or damages line, personal or recreational pursuits».
Currently, gambling companies make discretionary contributions to the charity GambleAware to help pay for education, research, and treating gambling addiction. But Contractions will consider replacing this with a compulsory system.
The Comradeship of British Bookmakers said it backed an «evidence-based approach to helping maladjusted gambling in the UK and would support Mr Watson’s idea of a review, if it facilitated this».
A spokesman added: «We also devise not oppose an appropriate, compulsory levy on the gambling industry to fund question gambling treatment, as we have long argued that the gambling commerce needs to work together to reduce the number of problem gamblers and talk to the fact that most problem gamblers move between singular forms of gambling.»
Also on day three of Labour’s conference in Brighton, intimation health secretary Jonathan Ashworth called for a £500m winter bailout for the NHS.
Task say the extra money is needed to boost the capacity of hospitals, allow the NHS to enlist extra non-agency staff and improve the transfer of patients to social worry.
The party has pledged to boost spending on the NHS through a 5% hike in gains tax for the highest earners and says a winter bailout could be paid for in the course this.
The government said it has «robust plans in place» for winter which are confirmed by «an extra £100m for A&E departments and £2bn funding for the social care system».
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