Things you can say include:
- $(E \land S \land C) \implies L$: if we do all three things, then we will limit the losses.
- $L \implies (E \land S \land C)$: to limit the losses, we need to do all three things.
- $L \implies C$: to limit the losses, we need change.
- $(E \land S \land \neg C) \implies \neg L$: if we do the first two things but not the third, we will definitely not limit the losses.
It depends on what you want to say. My personal interpretation is "$1 \land 3$", but I can see how some people might read your statement as "$1 \land 2$"; a pessimist might exclude $1$.
There's some relationships between these. Statement 1 stands on its own as the only one that guarantees that it's possible to limit the losses: the others are consistent with the possibility that no matter what you do, losses will just happen. You may or may not want to include this (but it's probably not all of what you mean, either way).
Statements 2, 3, and 4 are in order of decreasing strength (and statement 2 implies 3, which implies 4). Statement 2 says that there's only one way to limit losses: do all three things. Statement 3 merely says that we need $C$ to limit losses, and you're not making claims about $E$ and $S$. (But in particular, $E$ and $S$ alone are not enough.)
Finally, statement 4 is a bit weird: it says that in the case where you do both kinds of research, but make no change, we will definitely not limit losses, but it doesn't say anything about what happens when $E$ or $S$ is false. (For example, maybe statistical research is counterproductive: just $E$ on its own would be enough to get $L$, but with $E$ and $S$ together, you also need $C$.)