新2正网代理开户www.hg108.vip)是一个开放皇冠正网即时比分、新2正网代理开户的平台。新2正网代理开户平台(www.hg108.vip)提供最新皇冠登录,皇冠APP下载包含新皇冠体育代理、会员APP,提供皇冠正网代理开户、皇冠正网会员开户业务。

He is among numerous homebuyers across dozens of cities in China who have boycotted payments over fears that their properties will not be completed by cash-strapped, debt-laden developers.

NEWLY married and with his first child on the way, auto worker Wang wanted to move into the apartment he bought in Wuhan three years ago but those hopes were dashed by China’s ballooning property crisis.

Saddled with US$300,000 (RM1.3mil) in debt and with his unit nowhere near completion, the 34-year-old decided he had had enough and stopped making mortgage payments.

He is among numerous homebuyers across dozens of cities in China who have boycotted payments over fears that their properties will not be completed by cash-strapped, debt-laden developers.

“They said construction would resume soon,” Wang told AFP, only giving his surname. “But no workers showed up.”

Beijing-based Wang was planning to start a family after purchasing the home.

“It wasn’t easy for us to buy this home. It all came from my savings,” says Wang.

“Now there’s no home, and we still owe two million yuan (RM1.3mil) in mortgage payments.”

After years of explosive growth fuelled by easy access to loans, Chinese authorities launched a crackdown on excessive debt in 2020. That squeezed financing options for property sector giants such as Evergrande, as they struggled to make repayments and restructure mountains of debt.

Now they are facing mortgage boycotts and government pressure to deliver pre-sold homes.

In Wuhan, the capital of Hubei province, buyers such as Wang says they received multiple postponement notices on their apartments from developer Myhome Real Estate, months past the promised delivery date in late 2021.

,

五湖四海足球吧www.hgbbs.vip)凝集民间高手免费提供各联赛足球资讯、足球推荐、足球贴士等,致力为广大波友提供更全面、更专业的赛前预测分析,让更多球迷随时随地找到自己想要的赛事资讯,以及在本站尽情发言自己的观点。

,

The builder says in a notice this week that it had managed to release some frozen funds, adding that it expects to complete the Wuhan project in late 2022.

Wang says he stopped repayments this month, and that complaints to authorities in the city did not make a difference.

“There’s no hope in life, carrying on with payments like this.”

The “crisis of confidence” in China’s housing market points to structural flaws, says Andrew Batson of Gavekal Dragonomics in a recent report.

Because of their heavy reliance on selling apartments in advance, developers pursued business models that exposed buyers to the risk of not getting their homes, he adds.

As financially stressed firms halt construction on projects, “those risks have dramatically materialised”.

The crisis has left homebuyers in limbo.

“I thought it would never happen,” a Wuhan homebuyer surnamed Hu says of his unfinished home.

The 25-year-old says his family took out loans to help with the down payment for a three-room flat in 2018.

At that time, Wuhan was encouraging college graduates such as Hu to get household registrations in the city, he says.

Allbet Gaming声明:该文看法仅代表作者自己,与本平台无关。转载请注明:新2正网代理开户(www.hg108.vip):‘Hopeless’: Chinese homebuyers run out of patience with developers
发布评论

分享到:

新2开户(www.hg108.vip):Foreign worker dies after alleged fight in Bentong farm
你是第一个吃螃蟹的人
发表评论

◎欢迎参与讨论,请在这里发表您的看法、交流您的观点。