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COMING UP:Share Opener Variant 1



] And their house is just right down there, in the corner.>> Since Zainab Jafari's father-in-law died in London's Grenfell fire exactly a year ago. The mother of four has tried without success to get a new home. One that doesn't overlook the tower wrapped in new sheeting that reminds her of a shroud.
That night, the family, including her six-year-old son, watched helplessly from the balcony as flames engulfed their grandparent's apartment. 82-year-old Aliawa Jafari couldn't get out in time. Her little boy at first refused to believe he had gone.>> He used to find any small thing and say, grandpa sent me this from holiday.
I told you. He's okay. He's as strong like me.>> The council promised them a new place, Jafari says, but is so far offered only a temporary one they could be kicked out of any time. A far cry from their home for two decades within a tight knit community.
>> It's not just the Grenfell Tower. Losing my father-in-law, losing friends. For my kids, they were some friends that they went to nursery with my son, to college, to secondary school. They have memories. For them it's difficult to live here. We can't call it home anymore.>> These are some of the names of the 72 people who perished that night, and they carry on along the railing behind me.
I'm Lucy Fielder, in the shadow of the Grenfell Tower, and many of these local tributes have sprung up. Signs of how stricken community has pulled together. People gathered for vigils, prayers, and a 72-second silence on Thursday, Grenfell's first anniversary. This is one of London's richest boroughs, and Grenfell has become for many, a symbol of inequality.
Local residents say the official response has been slow and inadequate, making it all the harder to move on.>> You still got an awful lot of people who are continuing to reside in hotels and temporary accommodation. So for them, the trauma has not gone and it's very, very difficult to begin to rebuild your life when you're unable to have your own roof over your head, and begin to kind of heal the wounds of what's happened.
>> A public inquiry into the cause of the fire has paused for the anniversary week. A separate police probe, it could result in charges of criminal negligence.