At least 72 people were killed when a London tower block went up in flames. Two years after the disaster, many continue to demand accountability.
The community supporting Grenfell Tower, the west London building ravaged by fire last year, began 24 hours of poignant commemorations for the tragedy that killed 72 people.
It's been one year since the fire at Grenfell Tower killed 72 people and left over 200 people homeless in London. Many of these families have still not been housed adequately, and the majority of families have not found permanent homes.
The public inquiry is set to examine five newly published expert reports detailing the incident, following a week of testimony from relatives of the 2017 disaster's 72 victims.
The statements from friends and family members are to determine the reasons for the disaster and seek to put in place preventative measures.
An inquiry into last year's devastating fire at Grenfell Tower in west London begins with two weeks of tributes to the 72 people who were confirmed dead.
Some of Britain's contemporary artists are working to help the survivors of the Grenfell Tower fire by auctioning off their works of art.
Community members express discontent with the inquiry since it will not allow survivor testimonies or address aspects of social inequality in London which they believe contributed to the death toll.
Five towers in the residential area of Swiss Cottage were evacuated as a precautionary measure in the wake of the deadly fire in Grenfell Tower.
The 24-storey Grenfell Tower, which was home to between 600 and 800 people, caught fire in the early hours of Wednesday morning.
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