Calls for high-rise housing to be bulldozed have re-ignited a debate as old as the tower block itself. The London skyline is still populated with numerous examples dating back to the sixties.
The centre-right think tank Policy Exchange claims traditional terraced streets and low-rise flats could provide more than a quarter of a million new homes in the capital.
Theauthor of the Policy Exchange report Nicholas Boys Smith said: "It's timewe ripped down the mistakes of the past."
Butdevelopers have spotted a lucrative market in luxury high-rise apartments -think The Shard - which suggest a growing demand for a room- with-a-view.
Thatand the density of housing and shortage of space suggest the high-rise will bearound for a long time yet.
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The Hammers moved to the Olympic Stadium in May leaving their old site to be developed for housing.
The first officer shouted "look!" as the drone passed next to the right wing at around 11,000ft above south-east London.
They found a sheepish looking ewe with a traffic cone on her head in the middle of a field.