Planning obligations, also known as Section 106 (based on this section of the Planning and Planning Act 1990), are private agreements between local authorities and developers and may be subject to a building permit to allow for an acceptable development that would otherwise be unacceptable from a planning point of view. The country itself, not the person or organization developing the country, is bound by an agreement under Section 106, which future owners must take into account. DCLG has published a guide to support changes to the Growth and Infrastructure Act 2013, which provides more detailed information on what is needed to modify and evaluate requests to amend the accessibility system in section 106. It is a guide to the form of the application, complaint and evidence; evidence of cost-effectiveness and how they should be assessed. S106 bonds can be waived in different ways depending on the stage of application. As explained in more detail below, an S73 application (section 73) can be used to remove or modify previous section 106 agreements, particularly if substantial changes in circumstances have occurred since the original agreement was signed. In an earlier phase of the process, a cost-effectiveness report can be used to demonstrate that the Section 106 application is not viable. There are also different negotiations that we can use depending on the application. The Section 106 agreements will be developed today if a development is expected to have a significant impact on the territory, which cannot be mitigated by conditions related to a decision to approve the plan.
Planning obligations can be renegotiated at any time if the local planning authority and the proponent agree, but informal negotiations often stall and lead nowhere. S106A provides for a more formal schedule that requires a decision in 8 weeks. Each year`s agreements can be amended and will be successful if they either no longer serve a useful purpose or if the revised proposed conditions serve the original purpose as effectively as the original act. If the planning requirement is more than 5 years, the application may be the subject of a routine call for planning inspection. Recent agreements can only be challenged through the judicial review process, which is a realistic option only in the most valuable cases. In practice, the review « no longer constitutes a reasonable planning objective » is liberal, making these applications very unreliable. Legislation is based on this basis: these new application and appeal procedures do not replace existing powers to renegotiate Section 106 agreements on a voluntary basis. In addition, with respect to affordable housing, this provision is not a substitute for provisions to amend a requirement established by the 1992 regulations and updated by the 2013 regulations (see above).