Fifty-two people were killed and more than 700 were injured in the attacks
All survivors of the 7 July bombings in London have been granted legal aid for the inquests, the government has said.
The Ministry of Justice said the aid would allow survivors to get initial representation to apply to the coroner to be named as an "interested person".
Earlier this month the ministry granted legal aid to the families of 52 people who were killed in the 2005 attacks.
Aid would also be granted to survivors named as "interested persons" by the deputy coroner Lady Justice Hallett.
The inquests are expected to begin in October.
A statement from the Ministry of Justice said: "The Justice Secretary, Jack Straw, has made an in-principle decision to provide funding for a legal team to represent the survivors.
"Funding will be provided to allow survivors to make representations to Lady Justice Hallett, the assistant deputy coroner, that they should be 'properly interested persons' at the inquests and therefore able to question witnesses and to receive copies of documents.
"Funding for representation will also be provided for those survivors whom the coroner recognises as 'interested persons'."
Next month, Lady Justice Hallett will decide the format of the inquests, including whether the inquests of the four suicide bombers should be heard jointly or separately.
The suicide-bomber attacks on three London Underground trains and a double-decker bus killed 52 people and injured more than 700 people.