Now, no NOC to register property in legal colonies
Tribune News Service
Following a public outcry over its flow to are trying to find no-objection certificate (NOC) from local our bodies for registering sale deeds of property, the country authorities have determined to eliminate the circumstance for humans shopping for property in legal colonies/city settlements.
A decision to cast off the NOCs for all humans registering the sale deeds in their homes was taken nowadays. The heads of all neighborhood bodies and nearby region development government were also conveyed the choice by means of the Revenue Department today.
It was on January 24 that the Punjab Revenue Department had banned all registration of sale deeds of assets without the NOC. All deputy commissioners, sub-registrars, and joint sub-registrars within the state were asked not to sign up any sale deeds and switch deeds of homes in any colony without a NOC.
Though the decision was taken by means of the government which will crack down on the illegal colonies, whose regularisation policy is being finalized by means of the government, it created a public furor. Some MLAs of the ruling party additionally raised the issue with the authorities. The already stagnant actual property marketplace saw a minimal registration of sale deeds within the past month, as a result hitting the stamp duty collection adversely.
Confirming that the government had exempted registries of houses in legal urban settlements from the NOC, Additional Chief Secretary, Housing and Revenue, Vini Mahajan, said for the reason that facts base of all unlawful colonies have been up to date now, it was decided to are searching for NOCs best to test property registration in those 7,300 illegal colonies. “The lists of those 7,300 unlawful colonies were given to all city neighborhood bodies, sub-registrars and joint registrars and region development government. Any belongings sale or switch in these colonies can now be checked, for all different registration the NOCs ought to be deemed as received,” she stated.
Public feedback looked for policy
Vini Mahajan stated the proposed policy on illegal colonies become now in public domain, and objections/comments from the general public were sought before finalizing the coverage. “Once the general public opinion is received via March 1, the 3-member Cabinet sub-committee will meet within per week and finalize the policy before it’s far positioned up before the Cabinet for its approval,” she stated.