CIL & Finance
Essential Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL), planning obligations and finance information. Find the latest details of councils' levy plans in our live table, and read the latest updates and news analysis from around the country.
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Purpose-built student accommodation would face a charge of £250 per square metre of new floorspace across Brighton and Hove under Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) proposals published for consultation last week.
- Principal Planning Officer Maidstone Borough Council Maidstone, Kent
- Senior Development Management Officer Huntingdonshire District Council Huntingdon, Cambridgeshire
- Chartered Town Planner | London | Consultancy Penguin Recruitment London
- Senior Planner - Coventry Penguin Recruitment Coventry
- Town Planner - Salford Penguin Recruitment Salford
More than 200 local authorities in England and Wales have published Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) plans for consultation. Use the interactive maps below to view councils' progress in implementing CIL and the rates they are proposing to charge.
This report was commissioned to inform the review of the Community Infrastructure Levy which was submitted to Ministers in October 2016 and published in February 2017.
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The latest town planning policy & legislation news & updates including current government consultations and legislation in progress delivered by email
Cash from a new £22.8 million package intended to support the development of neighbourhood plans could be used to fund pilots to explore the potential of using Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) receipts to fund the production of parish plans, the latest instalment of Neighbourhood Watch reveals.
News that Cheshire East Council has slashed proposed residential Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) charges across the majority of its area features in the latest instalment of CIL Watch.
A Planning investigation reveals that councils have collected tens of millions of pounds in Community Infrastructure Levy receipts, but only a small proportion has so far been spent on infrastructure. John Geoghegan reports.
When London mayor Sadiq Khan blasted a borough council for agreeing a substantial reduction in the number of affordable homes in a major development, he was met with defiance.