The best football teams are paying a fraction of the cost for police match days, the figures show.
Mega-rich Premier League clubs, including Spurs, Arsenal and West Ham, leave taxpayers to collect most of the bill.
The documents show that the operations involving 26,774 officials in the capital cost £ 10.6 million last season.
This figure is for all London soccer teams in the four main divisions, as well as for Wembley Stadium. But the clubs only paid £ 682,197.
Police can only charge police costs in stadiums or club-owned land.
But several clubs claimed to have given an extra contribution to the police, to employ hundreds of people and to give a major boost to the local economy on match days.
The breakdown shows that the Arsenal games cost almost £ 1.1 million, but the club was only responsible for £ 55,000. The costs for the Spurs amounted to around £ 1.4 million and they paid £ 125,000.
Chelsea paid £ 178,000 to their £ 1.3 million account. West Ham paid almost £ 42,000 on £ 747,000 – but claims to have invested £ 13 million in the nearby area.
Meanwhile, Manchester United has been charged with £ 625,000 and Manchester City with £ 595,000 from Greater Manchester Police.
Labor MP Chris Evans called for a "more balanced approach" between police and football authorities.
Chelsea said: "We need minimal police assistance for potential crime and disorder problems in our property." Arsenal said: "All agreed costs are paid in full". Spurs said: "The price paid is in line with the police level provided."
Guards for the Premier League stars
Exclusive to Michael Hamilton
PREMIER League footballers are installing panic rooms in their homes and paying bodyguards to bring their children to school in armored cars, we can reveal.
One player, a star of England, even has a former SAS soldier who sleeps at the bottom of his garden to protect his family.
He arrives after the attack at the Arsenal Mesut Ozil and Saed Kolasinac by an armed gang.
A source that helps protect high profile players said: "Players' opinion is that it is only a matter of time before a player or a member of his family is seriously injured or even killed."
About 40 footballers are currently paying security companies for their protection services.