Stay put and wait for instructions.
Firefighters who risked their lives to save trapped residents are struggling to cope with the life and death decisions they faced as the inferno raged around them. The police chief said the figure of 58 included that toll given earlier.
The Imam called for better checks of high rise across the country and said he would be sending prayers to those affected.
"It's only because we know the brother, he's a fireman, that he told us this - but he can't tell you lot that".
Fire safety experts believe that cladding put on the building's exterior during a renovation previous year was less fire retardant, which may have fueled the blaze. There were also no sprinklers installed in the 30-year-old building. "The second question is were they correctly complied with?"
That's partly to avoid repeated, unnecessary evacuations that cause people eventually to ignore such orders when they really matter.
Meanwhile, Queen Elizabeth II struck a mournful tone in an address to mark her official birthday Saturday, remarking not only on the blaze at the high-rise building but also on the recent terrorist attacks in Manchester and London. His apartment remained entirely untouched by the flames. TMZ notes that "other families walked away from the visit to say William truly seems to care about their grief". "My understanding is the cladding in question, this flammable cladding which is banned in Europe and the U.S., is also banned here", Chancellor of the Exchequer Philip Hammond said in a recent interview with BBC's The Andrew Marr Show. The job's contractor has said the work met all fire standards.
The new exterior cladding used in a renovation on London's Grenfell Tower may have been banned under United Kingdom building regulations, two British ministers said Sunday as police continued their criminal investigation into the inferno that killed at least 58 people.
At least 58 people are feared to have died in the fire that engulfed a London tower block this week, police said on Saturday, as Prime Minister Theresa May admitted that the response from the authorities had not been good enough.
While most survivors were content with the hotel accommodation they had received, at least two single men had been housed in "really frightful B&Bs", Judith Blakeman said.
"There is no way I am waiting to die in a building".
"Compliance with both these and statutory requirements for new building work should have been subject to technical scrutiny by both the project management and the approvals bodies, who should have recognised the highly combustible nature of the proposed cladding material".
"As a effect the group wishes to point out to you that should a major fire tragedy, with loss of life, occur between now and 2017, in for example, a residential care facility or a objective built block of flats, where the matters which had been raised here, were found to be contributory to the outcome, then the group would be bound to bring this to others' attention".
Prime Minister May, criticized shortly after the blaze for failing to meet with victims, says the public inquiry looking into the tragedy will report directly to her.
The fire triggered both sorrow and outrage, as residents described the futility of their earlier attempts to have the building's safety issues addressed, particularly its fire escape plan.style="text-align: center;"