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Harassed landlords - Immo

Harassed landlords – Immo

We therefore want to force owners to reduce their income economically, while considerably increasing their expenses.

The bad news is piling up for owners, and more particularly for those who own real estate in the Brussels Region. There are of course the risks possibly linked to the admittedly very risky tax reform of Minister Van Peteghem. It is suggested in the rumors that it could be a question of taxing real rents, and also, in one way or another, real estate capital gains. During this time, the Brussels Region persists in keeping registration duty rates (12.5% ​​in principle) among the highest in the world, at least for owner investors.

These tax threats are not the only ones. They know that they will have to assume considerable costs to ensure the “climate transition” of their homes, and that they should not rely much on the public authorities, as always, to support them.

During this time, the Brussels Housing Minister wants to neutralize the indexation of rents. While renovation costs increase even more than inflation, and wages continue to be indexed.

We therefore want, in addition to the tax risks mentioned above, forcing owners to reduce their income economically, while considerably increasing their expenses. They are treated as if they were necessarily “possessors”. In the Marxist imagination, a real estate owner is necessarily a rich person who must be despoiled, whereas the majority of owners are very far from responding to this image. Many are in debt, and must allocate all or part of their rent to reimbursement of charges. Others have invested in real estate to benefit, at retirement age, from a decent income. They know that, assuming that pensions can actually be paid, they are of an incredibly mediocre level, in a State which has succeeded in this miracle of imposing very heavy contributions on its workers, self-employed and salaried, while granting them often derisory thoughts. Our Social Security is a model of financial inefficiency, and people know it. This does not prevent the public authorities from attacking investments intended to guarantee adequate incomes for future seniors.

Of course, the table is not completely black. In a city like Brussels, the population is constantly increasing, and so is the need for housing. It is not the Brussels government, indebted and amorphous, which will manage to create new ones. It will therefore be necessary, in the medium term, that he release the pressure on the owners, if he wants to avoid that, by the interplay of supply and demand, the rents rise inexorably to the detriment of his proteges. , tenants.

As for tax reform, it is to be hoped that there remain, even in the parliamentary majority, a few people who are far-sighted enough to understand that the fall of an execrable government is much less damaging than the adoption of a reform corresponding to the rumors that the Minister of Finance is letting circulate , without daring to take a stand. Let’s give them a little more argument: in the short term (which alone is of interest to politicians), it is not very smart, to increase tax revenue, to tax real net rents, therefore after deduction of costs, precisely when the owners will have to invest, to make their property less energy-consuming…

The bad news is piling up for owners, and more particularly for those who own real estate in the Brussels Region. There are of course the risks possibly linked to the admittedly very risky tax reform of Minister Van Peteghem. It is suggested in the rumors that it could be a question of taxing real rents, and also, in one way or another, real estate capital gains. Meanwhile, the Brussels Region persists in keeping registration duty rates (12.5% ​​in principle) among the highest in the world, at least for investor owners. These tax threats are not not the only ones. They know that they will have to assume considerable costs to ensure the “climate transition” of their homes, and that they should not rely much on the public authorities, as always, to support them. Meanwhile, the Brussels minister du Logement wants to neutralize the indexation of rents. While renovation costs are increasing even more than inflation, and wages continue to be indexed. We therefore want, in addition to the tax risks mentioned above, to force owners to reduce their income economically, while considerably increasing their costs. They are treated as if they were necessarily “possessors”. In the Marxist imagination, a real estate owner is necessarily a rich person who must be despoiled, whereas the majority of owners are very far from responding to this image. Many are in debt, and must allocate all or part of their rent to reimbursement of charges. Others have invested in real estate to benefit, at retirement age, from a decent income. They know that, assuming that pensions can actually be paid, they are of an incredibly mediocre level, in a State which has succeeded in this miracle of imposing very heavy contributions on its workers, self-employed and salaried, while granting them often derisory thoughts. Our Social Security is a model of financial inefficiency, and people know it. This does not prevent the public authorities from attacking investments intended to guarantee suitable incomes for future seniors. Of course, the picture is not entirely bleak. In a city like Brussels, the population is constantly increasing, and so is the need for housing. It is not the Brussels government, indebted and amorphous, which will manage to create new ones. It will therefore be necessary, in the medium term, that he release the pressure on the owners, if he wants to avoid that, by the interplay of supply and demand, the rents rise inexorably to the detriment of his proteges. , the tenants.As for the tax reform, it is to be hoped that there remains, even in the parliamentary majority, a few people farsighted enough to understand that the fall of an execrable government is much less harmful than the adoption of a reform corresponding to the rumors that the Minister of Finance lets circulate, without daring to take a position. Let’s give them a little more argument: in the short term (which alone is of interest to politicians), it is not very smart, to increase tax revenue, to tax real net rents, therefore after deduction of costs, precisely when the owners will have to invest, to make their property less energy-consuming…

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