Los constructores piden un plan de choque con menos burocracia e impuestos para impulsar las VPO en Málaga

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The housing crisis in Málaga has reached a boiling point. The shortage of affordable housing has become a pressing issue, and the construction of new homes is no longer a viable solution. The situation is dire, and it's time for a radical change.

The president of the Association of Constructors and Promoters of Málaga (ACP), Juan Manuel Rosillo, emphasizes the need for a "plan of shock" to address the crisis. He calls for a reduction in bureaucracy, the allocation of more land for construction, and tax incentives to encourage the development of affordable housing.

The problem is not just a lack of land, but also the complexity of the process. "It takes over a year and a half to get a building permit," says Rosillo. "And even then, the land is not always available." The lack of urgency in the construction process is a major obstacle to solving the crisis.

The president of the Federation of Constructors of Andalusia (Fadeco), Ignacio Peinado, agrees that the crisis is structural and requires a radical solution. "We need to give priority to the construction of affordable housing," he says. "We can't just build luxury homes and leave the rest of the population without a roof over their heads."

The new law on housing announced by the President of the Junta de Andalucía, Juanma Moreno, is seen as a potential solution to the crisis. However, the construction sector is skeptical about the effectiveness of the law without concrete measures to facilitate the construction of affordable housing.

The situation is not just a local problem, but a national one. The lack of affordable housing is a major issue in many cities across Spain, and it's time for a national solution. The construction sector is willing to work with the government to find a solution, but it requires a commitment to making affordable housing a priority.

The people of Málaga are not just demanding a solution, they are taking action. On Saturday, over 15,000 people took to the streets to demand affordable housing. The movement is gaining momentum, and it's time for the government to take notice.

The construction sector is not just a group of builders, it's a vital part of the economy. Without affordable housing, the sector will continue to struggle, and the economy will suffer. It's time for a radical change, and it's time for the government to take action.

In conclusion, the housing crisis in Málaga is a pressing issue that requires a radical solution. The construction sector is willing to work with the government to find a solution, but it requires a commitment to making affordable housing a priority. The people of Málaga are demanding a solution, and it's time for the government to take notice.

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