The developers have reached out to the government recently to address the issue of concealment, which could see them arrive at a cost of £ 4bn.
Michael Gove, a real estate agent, is looking to builders to reduce the cost of repairing fire safety in thousands of homes in England. Developers will face the prospect of taking action if they do not.
But the builders claim that they are being unfairly selected and say that others, including home security guards and manufacturers of building materials, should also be held accountable.
“You can’t continue to place the full responsibility on the builders,” said Matthew Pratt, chief of Redrow’s builders. “It is still very unclear and we would like the government to report what is happening,” he added.
Officials have been battling a domestic security crisis that has worsened since then 2017 fire at Grenfell Tower west London, in which 72 people died. In the aftermath of the disaster, concerns arose about several hundred towers wearing grenades fired at Grenfell.
The problem was exacerbated in January 2020, when the government recommended that any high-rise housing units be evaluated as fire hazards, including more than 800,000 tenants.
Lenders have refused to lend to homes that would otherwise be unsafe and, due to a shortage of firefighters to sign up for high-rise housing, thousands are locked up in homes they cannot sell. Many are facing thousands of dollars’ worth of temporary security in a fire.
Robert Jenrick, who preceded Gove as a real estate agent, has provided £ 5bn for repairs over 18m homes and added that lenders between 11m and 18m tall can lend money to repay any repairs on unsafe housing. But Mr. Gove has made it clear that lenders do not have to pay for fire safety.
“Real estate agents should not have to pay to renovate a home and the previously offered rental method has become impossible,” said the Home Builders Federation, which represents the builders.
But developers have already set aside hundreds of millions to renovate the land and the government is raising £ 2bn through corporate tax over the next 10 years.
“While homeowners are committed to their work, there are many other agencies involved in building the affected homes, including housing agencies and government officials,” HBF said.
“In addition to the builders and the government, other parties should be involved in the cost of repairs, at least for the manufacturers who designed, tested and sold the products that the manufacturers purchased with confidence that was later proven inappropriate,” it added.
Lenders submitted Gove plans, which are due to be announced Monday, for a sensible reception.
“It is good if there is a lot of money to build houses between 11m and 18m but there are people who can not afford any money: less than 11m houses and everything else without fire protection with no money,” said the development team. Complete Our Clothing Disorders.