This policy document has been developed to help developers (hereinafter referred to as owners), city employees, consulting engineers and associated stakeholders to understand the processes and procedures related to safety requirements applicable to rural development projects in the City (hereinafter referred to as the city). The city requires the security of all development projects (subdivision, plans, condominiums, etc.) in the city. The goal is to ensure that the city has enough money to complete all the outstanding work necessary for development if the owner cannot/cannot perform the work he or she has required under his or her respective agreements. The expectations and requirements for reducing safety at the various milestones in the subdivision`s development process are outlined below: 2.1 Acceptance of External Works (previous FINAL) – An owner is allowed to request “acceptance of external works” once all work has been completed outside the subdivision. Like “care”, the city assumes at this stage the responsibility for the maintenance, repair and responsibility for the supposed works and services. The execution of works by municipal forces and the recovery of costs related to the use of an owner`s titles in accordance with this Directive shall not be considered by the city as a definitive delay within the meaning of the subdivision agreement. However, the City reserves the right to characterize any breach of any agreement, provision, condition or requirement of the Subdivision Agreement as a breach of this Agreement. Planning obligations (often referred to as S106 agreements) are agreements with developers on the provision, for example, of affordable housing, local training and employment, as well as site-specific mitigation measures. The city`s Supplementary Planning Document (SPD) explains how the commitments work. The City Corporation has developed a proposal for contract S106 containing standard clauses that applicants may support. For more information, see paragraph 75 of the SPD. This Directive applies to property owners who develop land through subdivision, co-ownership, consent, site plan or site change process.
In addition, at the City`s discretion, an alternative schedule may be used for safety reductions if the minimum reserve reserve is deemed insufficient due to the size and/or complexity of the development. The next chapter of this document of the Directive applies to changes in subdivision, location, agreement and development, unless otherwise specified. This chapter contains information on: The Mayor has identified London`s housing crisis as one of the main obstacles to prosperity, growth and fairness for Londoners. Its draft London Plan sets out a wide range of measures to significantly increase the supply of housing in the capital. It includes an identified capacity for 65,000 new homes per year and a long-term strategic goal, which is that 50 percent of all new homes are truly affordable.