From Grenfell day one it was clear - flammable cladding spread the fire. Two-and-a-half years on flammable material is still on hundreds of tower blocks.
You would think the deaths of 72 people would turn it into a major political issue.
But the removal of flammable cladding is rarely discussed on the election trail and has yet to come up in any of the leaders debates.
So what do the political manifestos say about cladding?
The Conservatives promise to implement recommendations of the Grenfell inquiry, and, some what bafflingly, say they will remove unsafe cladding.
To be clear the Tories have failed to do this so far. Removal of this deadly cladding is desperately slow. 30 months after the fire, 318 high-rise buildings are still covered in Grenfell-style cladding in the UK, according to the government latest figures.
The Conservative manifesto goes on to say it'll "support residents with the removal of unsafe cladding".
For Ritu Saha this line form the manifesto is almost laughable. She lives in Northpoint, Bromley, south-east London.
Her building is deemed so dangerous, it needs a 24-hour Waking Watch to keep its residents safe.
But as months, and now years pass, its expensive and not solving the problem.
"Imagine having to live and sleep in an home that's effectively covered in petrol", says Saha.
Frustrated with the government's inaction, Saha helped form the UK Cladding Action Group.
"Many of us cannot find hundreds of thousands of pounds to make our home safe. Some of us fear we could become homeless. This thought is in our minds every single day", says Saha.
Peter Apps is Deputy Editor of Inside Housing. The magazine has joined forces with the UK Cladding Action Group to end, what they call, 'Britain's cladding scandal'.
The Tory manifesto promise on cladding was essentially more of the same", says Apps. "They say they're going to support the residents of high rise buildings, but they have not announced any new money or ideas to how to get flammable cladding off.
As part of Labour's £1 billion 'Fire Safety Fund', the party is promising to fit sprinklers to every tower block. They too talk of magically removing unsafe cladding.
For a long time Labour has been talking about forcing building owners to do the removal work. But in practice this is difficult and complicated, and how to do it is not answered in the Labour manifesto.
In their manifesto, the Liberal Democrats simply call for "safer homes" but there is no mention of cladding or Grenfell.
This is hugely surprising. This is the first General Election since Grenfell and there's a crisis with dangerous high-rise buildings. Any party that wants to be part of the next government, needs to have some idea of how to address this issues.
But the cladding problem is bigger than first thought. The fire in Barking in June earlier this year showed that timber cladding was dangerous. And this month, the student flats in Bolton, had a different form of flammable cladding to the ACM-type at Grenfell.
There are 100,000 buildings around the country which slip below the arbitrary cut-off of 18 meters, of which the Cube in Bolton is just one. And there are lots of other types of material which are just as dangerous as ACM cladding, not least timber. No one is even thinking about identifying these buildings, let alone making them safe.