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They spent nine months figuring out what the problems in the market are and then published a white paper in February this year outlining the government's priorities.
Since then, they've extended Help to Buy equity loans, set up a £3billion Home Building Fund, done some simplifying of planning policy, announced more funding for building new council homes for rent and backed several garden towns.
But this is a big problem and we have to think big.
'We can’t allow ourselves to be pulled into one silo or another, and I don’t intend to let that happen.
While he hasn't contradicted either May or Javid in public, he warned last week that there's 'no silver bullet' to fix the UK's broken housing market.It's highly unlikely they'll scrap the tax completely, though that hasn't stopped pundits asking them to.Ray Boulger, of mortgage broker John Charcol, says: 'I'm expecting the threshold for stamp duty to be increased to at least £150,000 from £125,000, however if government is serious about helping first-time buyers they should increase the threshold to £200,000.' The percentage of SDLT raised from properties sold at up to £200,000 is tiny and, Boulger argues, by changing the rates on higher bands the Chancellor could mitigate the otherwise small loss in revenue if he felt the need to do so.'There is good anecdotal evidence that increased levels of stamp duty at the higher levels have had a material influence on the number of property transactions,' he adds.There's a veritable mire of information out there, so to help you get your heads round it, we've rounded up the top predictions ahead of Wednesday's Budget.Theresa May's government has been proactive on housing since taking over the reins from David Cameron and George Osborne back in summer 2016.