The Lt. Governor of Delhi, His Excellency Shri Anil Baijal has paved the way for proper implementation of the long-pending land pooling policy in the national capital by notifying 89 rural villages as urban areas. The most talked about land pooling policy, which is all set to blow up the urban limits of the capital, was notified by the ministry of urban development (MoUD) in the month of September 2013, while the regulations for proper operationalisation of the policy were given the nod in May 2015 by the ministry.
However, the LLP was stuck over a few public welfare demands by the government of Delhi on getting 10% of the pooled land to develop hospitals, schools, etc.
The DDA is all set develop public utility infrastructure like roads and hospitals on part of the pooled land and give back a substantial part or portion of the plot to the owner. The returned portion of that piece of land will have its value raised due to the development of infrastructure nearby.
A Few Salient Highlights of LLP
- LPP brings farmers a unique opportunity to bring forth with small parcels of land and get them assembled and arranged together for the new redevelopment purpose.
- Once that particular piece of land is developed, around 48-60% of the land is given back to the original owner.
- The entire national capital has been divided into 15 zones, out of which 6 zones come under LPP and the greatest one is L-Zone, Dwarka in which more than 4-5 lakh housing units are supposed to be developed.
LPP, when implemented properly can generate around 20,000-25,000 hectares of high utility land. The LLP has the potential of reconstructing and redeveloping low residential zones and actualizing the vision of MPD-2021.
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The Incredible Advantages of LPP at a Glance:
- The LLP will entirely put a full stop to the land acquisition policy while further preventing the rise in land prices.
- In the past, land acquisition policy did not have any transparency and farmers were left with unfair compensation for their land.
- The LLP will strengthen and empower the public-private relationship while reducing the role of DDA to that of a facilitator only.
- The LLP will accelerate and speed up the mission of turning Delhi into a smart city while redeveloping these villages as per the standards of MOD-2021.
- The LLP will also bring a boom in the employment opportunities in the real estate sector. As the construction work goes up, need for workers increases.
After the nod to the land pooling policy for the 89 villages, the Delhi government will not be in need to purchase land from the Delhi Development Authority for developing facilities like stadiums, industrial areas, electrical sub-stations, old-age homes, hostels, schools, etc. The LPP principally aims at getting individuals or a group of agriculture land-owners – residing in urban villages on national capital’s periphery – to pool their land and render it to the DDA.
Delhi Chief Minister Arvind Kejriwal on Monday assured the Federation of Housing Societies and Developers in Delhi and the Delhi Dehat Kisan Morcha that Aam Admi Party (AAP) Government in Delhi will clear the Land Pooling Policy (LPP) by May 7.
According to the Federation Secretary Satish Kumar Agarwal, the office-bearers of the Federation and the Kisan Morcha met Delhi CM and sought early approval of the Land Pooling Policy that has been stuck with the Delhi Government since May 2015 after it was cleared by the Union Urban Development Ministry.
“We have informed the Chief Minister that the delay on part of the Delhi Government in declaring 89 villages as urban villages and 95 villages as development areas is delaying the development of Delhi,” said Agarwal.
“This policy would not only provide affordable housing to lakhs of people who have already invested over Rs 35,000 crore by purchasing land, but also give boost to social and economic infrastructure of the capital,” Agarwal added.
“The delay in approval to LPP was hurting interests of farmers as they are forced to sell land cheap due to lower circle rates. Once the policy is cleared, circle rates will go up which will help farmers to sell their land at higher rates,” he said further. Moreover, it will also help the Delhi Government to earn more revenue due to increase in circle rates,” he added.
Land pooling Policy was notified by the Ministry of Urban Development (MoUD) on September 5, 2013 while the regulations for operationalisation of the policy were approved on May 26, 2015 by the ministry itself.
The two units of MCD have passed resolutions in their respective houses and send their consents to the Delhi Government for further statutory approvals.
In its Master Plan 2021, the DDA has chalked out extension of urban areas in the outskirts of Delhi that will provide housing to over 10-lakh families in the lines of Dwarka and Rohini sub-cities.
Source : http://www.dailypioneer.com/city/land-pooling-policy-to-be-cleared-by-may-7-cm.html
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The Ministry of Urban Development has approved the regulations for land pooling policy in Delhi, which will pave way for the development of about 100 residential projects across the outer part of the capital.
The policy of Delhi Development Authority (DDA) was approved with five amendments, according to officials in the urban development ministry. The amendments include timely external development of necessary infrastructure by the DDA, enabling farmers in paying the development charges, ensure mandatory housing for economically weaker sections (EWS), transparency in allotment of returnable land and full utilisation of approved floor area ratio (FAR).
The development across outskirts of Delhi will bring in about 14-16 lakh units. DDA has been unable to acquire any land over the last 10 years, which mandated the need for such a hybrid pooling policy, under the Delhi Master Plan 2021. About 20,000-25,000 acres of land will be unlocked through 95 villages and it will take about 10 years to fully develop the land. Currently, the population of Delhi is around 17 million and is expected to reach 23million by 2021. The Master Plan 2021 seeks to build housing units for all Delhiites.
According to the amendments, any delay in completion of the development by Land Pooling Agency, DDA shall pay a penalty of 2 per cent of External Development Charges (EDC) per year for the first two years and 3 per cent of EDC per year thereafter to the Developer Entities (DE) (farmers/land owners) for delay beyond the date of completion of the construction by DE or five years whichever is later till the external development works are completed.
Also, farmers who are willing to participate in land pooling but are unable to pay EDC would be allowed to give up a part of the returnable residential land. In such cases, they will get 35 per cent of the returnable residential land instead of 43 per cent. This will be exercised at the time of submission of applications for participation in land pooling.
Developer Entities (farmers/land owners participating in Land Pooling) shall mandatorily undertake construction of houses for EWS amounting to 15 per cent FAR over and above the maximum permissible residential FAR (400 per cent). The EWS housing will be constructed as an independent block. Also, the developer entities have to ensure that entire FAR for residential purposes will be utilised.
Under the land pooling policy, which was notified in September 2013, landowners can pool their land for development by DDA. But instead of compensation, the owners will get 48-60% of the land back after the authority has set up the infrastructure.