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Yet again Landlords will ultimately carry the burden as agencies pass on the cost.Of course, in high rent areas such as Southwest London these costs are negligible when compared with the rent, so it is not the end of the world.
The reduction in corporation tax from 20% to 17% will be a slight bonus for London property at the upper end.This is made even more relevant due to the division in the candidates and their seemingly opposing views.But how will the property market in London be affected in any event?According to the Association of Residential Letting Agents (ARLA), this adds up to £202 that tenants will now save based on the average fees charged by their members.Despite being good news for tenants, many see this as another assault on Landlords and the private rental sector by the Government.It seems that this is an easy win for the Government, a crowd pleaser that will invariably excite more people than it will frustrate.
Although it is a symptom of a much wider problem, a chronic shortfall in housing a.k.a.
the Housing Crisis, which many believe can only truly be solved by a massive increase in the supply of new homes.
On that note, Philip Hammond also announced that he is going to pledge an additional £2.3bn in the form of an ‘infrastructure fund’ to help build an additional 100,000 new homes.
Although based on anecdotal reports from Scotland, where this is already law, it will result in a small increase in rental prices as Landlords in turn off-load their extra burden onto tenants.
The Government has been hitting Landlords hard with this being the latest in a volley of measures to reign in the expansion of the private rental sector and free up more affordable properties for first time buyers.
The big news for those in the property world is the banning of Letting Agent fees for tenants.