As part of our commitment to continually improve our service and to help our clients meet their legal obligations, we continue to update the Legal Registers on our website and provide free quarterly legal compliance updates to anyone who subscribes. The purpose of these updates is to ensure you stay up to date with any changes in your legal compliance obligations, our updates can also be kept and can be used as evidence that your business is staying up to date with any changes in the legislation, this can be very helpful at audit time.
The Town and Country Planning Act 1990 is a pivotal piece of legislation in the United Kingdom that governs land use and development. Its primary purpose is to provide a comprehensive framework for controlling the use of land and regulating various aspects of urban and rural development.
The Act aims to promote sustainable development, facilitate the efficient use of land, and protect the environment. It sets out the legal framework for planning authorities to manage land use, control building operations, and ensure that developments are in the public interest.
The Town and Country Planning Act 1990 applies across the whole of the United Kingdom, affecting all types of land and properties. It is relevant to property owners, developers, local planning authorities, and anyone involved in the planning process.
In summary, the Town and Country Planning Act 1990 serves as the cornerstone of planning law in the UK. It establishes the legal framework for land use, development, and conservation, ensuring that urban and rural spaces are developed in a manner that serves the public interest and preserves the environment.
The Town and Country Planning Act 1990 sets out specific requirements for evidence in the context of planning applications and appeals. Here is a summary of the key evidence requirements:
It's important to note that the specific evidence requirements can vary depending on the type and scale of the proposed development, as well as local planning policies. Applicants are typically advised to consult with the relevant local planning authority for precise guidance on the evidence needed for their particular project.
The Town and Country Planning Act 1990 provides certain exemptions and permitted development rights that allow for specific types of development without the need for formal planning permission. Here are some common exemptions:
It's crucial to note that while these exemptions exist, they are subject to specific conditions and limitations. Additionally, local planning authorities may have their own policies and interpretations of these exemptions, so it's advisable to consult with them before proceeding with any development. Always seek professional advice if you're unsure about whether an exemption applies to your specific situation.
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Including our quarterly legal compliance updates that are a great resource for evidence for your ISO audits.